Blockchain and cryptocurrency are still early in development, so those who are involved now can help shape where they’re going.
That was among the messages delivered in Baltimore by Kevin Werbach, a professor of legal studies and business ethics at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania who specializes in blockchain. He was speaking to a group of faculty and students from historically Black colleges and universities over the weekend.
Morgan State University organized the first HBCU Blockchain Summit held May 3 to 4, which brought together 120 researchers from 35 universities across the country, as well as students.
The Baltimore university’s Earl G. Graves School of Business created space for blockchain by forming the Center for the Study of Blockchain and Financial Technology. The leaders of that effort are looking to provide resources to faculty and students on blockchain and cryptocurrency that can assist with developing courses and other campus activities.% | % | % | % | %