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As Featured on HBR.com

Who Controls the Blockchain?

Blockchain networks tend to support principles, like open access and permissionless use, that should be familiar to proponents of the early internet. To protect this vision from political pressure and regulatory interference, blockchain networks rely on a decentralized infrastructure that can’t be controlled by any one person or group. Unlike political regulation, blockchain governance is not emergent from the community. Rather, it is ex ante, encoded in the protocols and processes as an integral part of the original network architecture. To be a part of a community supporting a blockchain is to accept the rules of the network as they were originally established.

 

As Featured on Pymnts.com

Passwords: End Of An Error

In an age where consumers turn to the internet for everything from banking to commerce to health care, bill pay and social interaction, password security best practices seem like a no-brainer. Despite handling sensitive data and processes in online channels, passwords remain a notable weak spot across internet users.

 

Beyond Blockchain – The Social and Economic Impacts of Distributed Ledger Technology
Manuel Stagars has released his latest documentary, The Blockchain and Us, that focuses on non-technical implications of distributed ledger technology. Manuel and John discuss the new film, social disruption, the implications of distributed ledger technology outside of finance and the importance of “future-proofing” in the age of disruption.

As Featured on Lexology.com

FCA discussion paper on distributed ledger technology

The FCA has published a discussion paper (DP) on the potential uses of distributed ledger technology (DLT) in financial services. The purpose of the DP is to start a dialogue on the risks and opportunities in relation to DLT. The FCA has gained exposure to DLT through its Regulatory Sandbox initiative.

 

As Featured on CoinDesk.com

What is a Distributed Ledger?

Ledgers, the foundation of accounting, are as ancient as writing and money. Their medium has been clay, wooden tally sticks (that were a fire hazard), stone, papyrus and paper. Once computers became normalized in the 1980s and '90s, paper records were digitized, often by manual data entry.

 

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