Good. I think that bitcoin will defeat the Fed's runaway inflation, but I don't think it will defeat their ability to steal, overall. The amounts they can steal using the IRS and other "enforcement arms" are almost as great as the amounts which can be stolen via inflation. (Perhaps not quite. I'd be willing to be corrected here, if someone understands the actual numbers and systems a lot better than I do. Certainly, the vast majority of the theft of the past 100 years has been via inflation, but automated systems have largely outpaced the system of inflation. Also, as inflation occurs, it diminishes the value of the labor that's being stolen.)
This will bring currency stability to something that actually has value, making the labor of their slaves more valuable, and making society as a whole more productive, as the dollar is transitioned away from. It will also eliminate a lot of "intermediary" parasites, who will then find themselves in the position of being preyed upon. This is perhaps a better situation than the one we now inhabit, so I'm all for it, but I'm not as excited about bitcoin as many others are.
Bitcoin, to be truly valuable, must be thought of as "an alternative to widespread false-authority-legitimized theft." I don't think this is the case now, and I don't think it will be the case in the future, because it's too easy to get excited by the trivial and short-term. The central bankers, on the other hand, think long-term, as they should.