It’s time to say goodbye, readers.
Following reports that the alleged Capital One hacker was using servers to mine crypto, cryptojacking is on the tip of the space’s tongue. Unfortunately, there seems to be a bit of confusion as to how prevalent cryptojacking is, with a recently released study from McAfee Labs and information from the cybersecurity firm Bad Packets suggesting […]
Pantheon, a ConsenSys spoke that works to provide a suite of Ethereum-based services, has officially been adopted by Hyperledger’s technical steering committee, reportedly making it one of the first public blockchain projects to be taken on by the consortium.
The political action committee BitPAC has plans to conduct its own initial coin offering to help raise funds for US House candidate Dan Bishop.
In a recent round of funding, the Ethereum Foundation handed out grants to eight projects in preparation of the eventual Ethereum 2.0 upgrade. The foundation also created three bounty offerings for various security-related challenges.
With the launch of Panvala’s mainnet, developers in the Ethereum community can essentially pitch their projects aimed at resolving some of the network’s lingering issues, and members of the Panvala community can vote to fund the project with Panvala’s own Ethereum-based token, PAN.
With at least 40% of all issued Tether stablecoins running on the Ethereum network, the controversial but popular coin has begun testing the blockchain’s capacity, making it tough for developers to work on the network.
The ConsenSys-backed Pantheon project, which offers a suite of Ethereum-based services, sent out a proposal in a Hyperledger mailing list regarding the possibility of Ethereum joining the consortium, which would make it the first public blockchain to do so.
Blockchain firm MouseBelt has launched its Blockchain Accelerator initiative at UC Davis, UCLA, and UC Santa Barbara, as well as other California universities. The initiative will span from undergraduate to PhD-level programs, specifically focusing on blockchain project development.
In an attempt to make the Ethereum network more accessible, the Ethereum Foundation has announced a plan to translate Ethereum-related resources into 15 different languages, starting with Ethereum.org and moving to “important community resources like documentation, guides, blog posts, and more.”