How Singapore’s internet is the internet of the 21st century
pengelspengeluan singapore,singapore’s biggest online shopping mall, announced this week that it will soon become the first online retailer to accept Bitcoin, a digital currency that can be converted to fiat currencies.
The mall, which opened in January, will also be the first to accept virtual currencies like Ethereum and Litecoin.
Its first customers will be Singaporeans.
The mall’s CEO, Mark Pengelu, said in a blog post that he hopes the move will spark an “internet revolution” and help Singaporeans connect more with one another.
“Our mission is to bring Singapore’s online shopping experience to the masses.
We have seen the benefits of this in the past, but the internet revolution has come much quicker and more efficiently,” he wrote.”
Bitcoin can be used to quickly exchange value from one currency to another and this will help us to achieve our goal of opening the doors of Singapore to more people.”
Pengelus mall is part of the Singapore International Holdings Group, a conglomerate of retail and retail services businesses that includes the mall.
It owns and operates other malls in Singapore and Hong Kong, as well as other shopping centers.
The move comes amid the country’s growing debate over online shopping, which has been increasingly seen as a way for businesses to avoid government oversight.
Some Singaporeans are calling for the country to move toward a centralized, centralised economy and to allow consumers to choose the retailers they want to buy from.
In June, the government banned online gambling and banned websites such as Amazon.com and Google.com from operating.
Singaporeans are also concerned that online shopping will make it harder for people to get jobs and save money, and the government has been criticized for allowing the gambling industry to flourish.
Some retailers have said that the new move will help boost the mall’s bottom line, but others have criticized it for allowing businesses to become more risky, and said that it could further undermine the Singapore economy.