der BTC ist ja genau an der 40k USD Marke oben angestoßen.
Ich hab mir heute nachmittag gedacht, gehst mal lieber mit der Hälfte raus, morgen ist Freitag, vor dem Wochenende und nach den 40k nehmen die meisten erstmal Gewinne mit und wollen vor dem Wochenende glatt stehen, dann kann man lieber bei 25 oder 30k nochmal rein gehen. In den US Boards reden sie alle von BTFD.
Da verkauft man lieber einen Tag früher in die noch steigenden Kurse rein, bevor dann alle gleichzeitig an die Tür wollen.
Was sagt Dein Bauch, kann ich die andere Hälfte noch halten, sehen wir die 100k noch? In 3 Jahren? Oder früher?
PS: Hier übrigens der DC Code für "Riot oder Inciting a Riot". Danach können sie Trump direkt einlochen.
The DC Code: § 22-1322 Rioting or inciting to riot.
Index → 22 Criminal Offenses and Penalties. (Refs & Annos)
A riot in the District of Columbia is a public disturbance involving an assemblage of 5 or more persons which by tumultuous and violent conduct or the threat thereof creates grave danger of damage or injury to property or persons.
Whoever willfully engages in a riot in the District of Columbia shall be punished by imprisonment for not more than 180 days or a fine of not more than $1,000, or both.
Whoever willfully incites or urges other persons to engage in a riot shall be punished by imprisonment for not more than 180 days or a fine of not more than $1,000, or both.
If in the course and as a result of a riot a person suffers serious bodily harm or there is property damage in excess of $5,000, every person who willfully incited or urged others to engage in the riot shall be punished by imprisonment for not more than 10 years or a fine of not more than $10,000, or both.
Historical and Statutory
Prior Codifications 1981 Ed., § 22-1122. 1973 Ed., § 22-1122. Temporary Addition of Section Temporary addition of sections: D.C. Law 11-75 added 2 new sections to read as follows: "§ 101. Definitions. For the purposes of this title, the term: (1) "Act" shall not include speech. (2) "Health professional" means a person licensed to practice a health occupation in the District pursuant to § 2-3301.1 [1981 Ed.]. (3) "Medical facility" means a facility, agency, or organizational entity, as defined in § 32-1301 [1981 Ed.], licensed or otherwise authorized to provide health care services in the District. (4) "Person" means: (A) The chief medical officer of a medical facility or the chief medical officer's designee; (B) The chief executive officer of a medical facility or the chief executive officer's designee; (C) An agent of a medical facility; or. (D) A law enforcement officer in the performance of the enforcement officer's official duty." "§ 102. Interference with entering and leaving a medical facility or home. (a) A person shall not act alone or in concert with others with the intent to prevent another person from entering or leaving a medical facility. A person shall not detain a person or obstruct, impede, or hinder a person's free passage. (b) A person shall not act alone or in concert with others with the intent to prevent a medical provider or a member of the medical provider's family from entering or leaving the medical provider's home. (c) Subsections (a) and (b) of this section shall not be construed to prohibit any lawful picketing or assembly. (d) Any person who violates either subsection (a) or (b) of this section, upon conviction, shall be fined not more than $1,000, imprisoned for not more than 6 months, or both." Section 301(b) of D.C. Law 11-75 provided that the act shall expire after 225 days of its having taken effect. Emergency Act Amendments For temporary amendment of section, see § 111 of the Omnibus Criminal Justice Reform Emergency Amendment Act of 1994 (D.C. Act 10-255, June 22, 1994, 41 DCR 4286). Interference with medical facilities and health professionals: For temporary prohibition of a person interfering with the free access to or egress from a medical facility or the home of a health professional in the District of Columbia, see §§ 101 and 102 of the Interference with Medical Facilities and Health Professionals and Reestablishment of Health Services Planning and Certificate of Need Program Emergency Act of 1995 (D.C. Act 11-117, July 25, 1995, 42 DCR 4044) and §§ 2 and 3 of the Interference with Medical Facilities and Health Professionals Congressional Review Emergency Act of 1995 (D.C. Act 11-152, November 9, 1995, 42 DCR 6565). Legislative History of Laws For legislative history of D.C. Law 10-151, see Historical and Statutory Notes following § 22-1301. Law 11-75, the "Interference with Medical Facilities and Health Professionals and Reestablishment of Health Services Planning and Certificate of Need Program Temporary Act of 1995," was introduced in Council and assigned Bill No. 11- 374. The Bill was adopted on first and second readings on July 11, 1995, and July 29, 1995, respectively. Signed by the Mayor on August 11, 1995, it was assigned Act No. 11-136 and transmitted to both Houses of Congress for its review. D.C. Law 11-75 became effective on December 15, 1995. DC CODE § 22-1322 Current through December 11, 2012
(Dec. 27, 1967, 81 Stat. 742, Pub. L. 90-226, title IX, § 901; Aug. 20, 1994, D.C. Law 10-151, § 111, 41 DCR 2608.)