Their sheer size also represents two reasons against their investing significantly in bitcoin: one, any buying or selling on their part will significantly move the price of BTC because the markets are so thin, and two, there are regulations that force them to control risks, and I'm not sure what, if anything, such regulations have to say about buying cryptocurrencies.
"The trick is that that the frame is basically a optically-triggered slave-mode flash unit that’s placed right up to the subject (the license place). A sensor at the top of the frame detects when a flash is fired, which in turn instantly triggers two xenon flashes built into the sides. The powerful flash will turn your license plate into a rectangle of blown-out highlights."
Many of the businesses getting involved in bitcoin are trying to get into the business of exchanging them for dollars. Their customers have a pesky insistence on being able to use their traditional financial accounts in the transactions.
Why give the credit to capitalism? Suppose the government were to provide quality broadband service -- would that not also force the ISPs to act (e.g. how UPS competes with USPS)?
This is a win for competition, not capitalism. Not all competition is capitalism, and capitalism does not always imply meaningful competition (it does, however, generally fail to serve people best in the absence of competition).