Alaska is the home of a virtual currency called “hot virtual currencies.”
It’s been around for quite some time, but it’s only recently gotten the attention of major companies.
The most recent announcement was a partnership between Alaska Airlines and virtual currency firm Gemini.
The airline says the program will allow its passengers to trade virtual currency in-flight for real currency, and Alaska is taking a 30 percent cut of any proceeds.
Alaska’s new partnership with Gemini will give passengers an opportunity to trade their Alaska tickets for dollars.
“We are pleased to partner with the world’s most successful digital currency company and partner to bring Alaska passengers the ability to safely and securely trade their tickets to and from our airports,” said Alaska Airlines CEO John J. Lehrman.
“This pilot program will help us ensure Alaska passengers are treated with dignity and respect.”
Alaska Airlines is the fourth airline in the world to partner on this new program.
Earlier this year, JetBlue also joined, announcing it will allow users of its ticketing platform to trade in-seat for in-person cash.
But the Alaska program is the first to make a direct move into the mainstream.
The company says it has been receiving more than 1,000 requests to start using Bitcoin and other virtual currencies in the last month.
But Bitcoin is a relatively new virtual currency.
Bitcoin was invented in 2009, and its value has fluctuated wildly, reaching $6,000 in August and then dropping to $1,400 last week.
So far, the price of Bitcoin has remained below $1.
In December, bitcoin surpassed $3,000 for the first time.
But there’s a lot of uncertainty surrounding the future of Bitcoin.
The cryptocurrency is being traded for various purposes, including speculation and speculation of dubious legality.
The currency has been the target of a crackdown by the U.S. government, and the FBI has said it will no longer prosecute users.
As of the middle of November, the FBI said the total amount of money involved in Bitcoin transactions was about $70 billion.
In a statement, the Federal Reserve said Bitcoin’s volatility could create “significant” risks to the global economy.
Alaska is one of the first states to try out the pilot program.
The state’s Department of Transportation will work with the state Department of Commerce to set up a virtual-currency exchange.
The pilot program is part of an effort by the state’s transportation agency to introduce a digital-currency-based travel option, which will allow Alaska Airlines to offer its passengers more choice and more convenience.
Alaska Airlines plans to introduce the pilot at its four airports: Anchorage, Fairbanks, Fairmont, and Kodiak.
The airlines plan to start accepting bitcoin at Alaska terminals by the end of the year.