First and foremost Tezos was designed as a cryptocurrency. Yes, it's supposed to compete with Bitcoin.
Tezos was also developed to be a smart contract platform. Yes, it's supposed to compete with every other smart contract platform.
You're an individual or institution looking for privacy? Look no further, Tezos sapling integration will satisfy your needs. Yes, it's supposed to compete with privacy coins.
You fear that the rapid advances in this space will leave you behind? Tezos will never be outdated and it will continuously update itself. Yes, it's supposed to compete with every possible future innovation.
In crypto the word "competition" is feared, every project tries to avoid it under the "we can work together" excuse. Tezos does not fear competition, Tezos is competition.
The best part is that with Tezos governance system I don't depend on a core dev's judgment and I hold the power to have my voice heard in each update. That's what it's like to control your money's future.

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More from @Archer_MD_

20 Jun
1) There's an obvious risk on Ethereum's DeFi ecosystem that most people are either ignoring or they're simply unaware. Take MakerDAO for example, their Maker token is supposed to increase in value through the buy back and burn generated through DAI's interest.
2) With a shrinking supply the investor logically expects positive returns. Does this remotely resemble an utility token? Many might argue that this is a legal grey area but to me it seems fairly obvious that from a regulatory point of view this is a security token.
3) An increasing regulatory pressure should be expected within the next few years so ask yourself what will happen to MakerDAO and other DeFi projects like Compound (that use Maker's model)? Will they just keep on pretending that their tokens are utilities? The backlash is nigh.
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