On Day 3 of the CoinGeek Conference in Zurich, a panel of experts explored banking and finance as well as the role that blockchain and digital currency can play in these industries.
The potential for turning data into a force for change in global economies through BSV's enterprise blockchain will depend critically on the adoption of these solutions in supply chain distribution networks.
The biggest obstacle to blockchain-based improvements in the global supply chain isn’t technology, it’s getting companies to trust one another.
Prime Minister Chung Sye-kyung said the vaccine passport is built on blockchain technology to ensure security from possible identity theft.
The passport is available for use by New York residents to prove vaccination against COVID-19 as they seek entry to major stadiums, wedding receptions and other similar public gatherings.
Tesla has completed a blockchain pilot with a Chinese shipping company, testing if the technology can make the shipping process easier, faster and cheaper.
The Coronavirus continues to destroy and blockchain could help China in its response, enabling transparency in distribution of funds and better data management.
Blockchain is becoming central to so many industries, so much so that a recent study found it to be the most in-demand skill sought by employers in 2020.
The week witnessed a number of legal actions against blockchain and crypto criminals, led by the DoJ. IBM, Telefonica and Spain’s CaixaBank led the adoption of blockchain.
IBM has secured a patent from the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) for a blockchain system aimed at “preventing anonymous theft by drones.”
Tech giant IBM has partnered with Raw Seafoods Inc to create a platform that will monitor the seafood supply chain.