Hosted by Dr. Richard Shurtz and Jim Russ. Sponsored by Stratford University. How to find accounting software programs that are free and open source. Also, learn about Ethereum, which is already the most famous cryptocurrency after Bitcoin.
One of the most interesting up-and-coming technologies in the region is in the field of cryptocurrency. To talk about how the technology has a murky, but promising, future, we’re joined by Charlie Kiser, CEO of Atlas Cloud Enterprises.
Peter Rogers, CEO of Welford Management, explains how blockchain works, and how it could be a great asset to the D.C. region. It’s not just about Bitcoin, in fact, it has a wide range of possible use cases.
In today’s Federal Newscast, the Defense Security Service said it’s considering whether or not to provide guidance on asking about cryptocurrency ownership during the clearance process.
The Treasury is looking into potential uses for blockchain, the online ledger system that enables cryptocurrencies and many other types of transactions.
By breaking blockchain down to its core concept, federal agencies are coming up with new uses for the innovation.
Tim Gilday, a principal of technology acceleration at CSRA, makes the case for why agencies should figure out where this new security technology could work.
The technological underpinnings of digital currency promises to transform information technology itself. The main piece is called Blockchain, and IBM has staked out territory by offering open source code for Blockchain. Jerry Cuomo, IBM fellow and vice president for Blockchain, shares the details on Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
Top officials at the Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee have signaled the alarm on a cybersecurity threat called “ransomware.”
On this week’s Capital Impact show, Bloomberg Government analysts participate in a roundtable discussion of the budget deal, the Volker Rule, and Bitcoin. December 26, 2013