April 13, 2018 – CMU Summit, San Francisco, CA


Carnegie Mellon is known for its advances in Computer Science. Blockchain, at its core, is a computer science architecture: an immutable, unhackable distributed database of digital assets. However, it is not just a distributed database: it moves money; it stores money; it lends money; it trades money; it attests to money; it accounts for money; it formalizes trust and consensus with mathematics and smart contracts; it protects copyrights and patents with fast identity authentication; it connects to big data to build statistical models to monitor transaction behaviors; its potential applications are endless and potent.


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