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Yililai Technology

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  1. You guys can click the link here: http://www.dubiwang.com/hongbao/index?pid=1&yan=985c9d97cd98272703e0e2f4ca788a9a&user_id=25&has_login=1&wx_openid=obHM31HaYxfiEOTI6ROS3lJ9gR5g
  2. Good news! www.dubiwang.com and Curriculum Vitae Chain joined hands to launch an airdrop. Click the following link with your Wechat and get free tokens!!! http://www.dubiwang.com/hongbao/index?pid=1&yan=a37677d9b68e63917d8c29627685deea Want to know more about CVH? Join us: http://t.me/jianlilian The airdrop is powered by Vulcan Team. If you also want to launch an airdrop for your project, please contact [email protected]
  3. If you haven’t heard of blockchain, perhaps you’ve heard of Bitcoin, the cryptocurrency that uses its technology? Let's take a look at how blockchain could transform the daily work of the HR department. HR professionals are becoming increasingly curious about the benefits of blockchain technology and are already seeking ways to seize a ‘first mover’ advantage by adopting it. IBM, Samsung, Visa, Walmart and Barclays, to name just a handful, are already seeing the benefits of blockchain to track supply chains, create ‘smart’ legal contracts and simplify financial transactions. Each of the Big Four accounting firms has already rolled out blockchain in various formats. So, what on earth is it? Blockchain technology enables a record of transactions to be stored and verified across a network and validated in real time. Transactions can be financial in nature or purely information-based, and because the network records each transaction (the ‘block’) and maintains a permanent and unalterable historical record of transactions (the ‘chain’), there is limited scope for fraud. Imagine a room full of people and one person lends money to another, with everyone in the room agreeing upon and writing down the exact details of the transaction and keeping the record with them, and you start to get the idea. It is for this reason that immediate applications became apparent in the financial world, with the ability for computer networks to replace banks in maintaining financial records. Logic follows that if a computer network is able to record the transactions usually carried out by a bank, why not integrate how we represent currency itself and remove the possibility of fraud which is so rife in our current system? It was this line of thinking that created Bitcoin with blockchain as the enabling technology. With the ability to maintain an accurate record of validated information, providing a shared and immediately available ‘one version of the truth’, blockchain is lauded as the most revolutionary form of technology since the birth of the internet. What does blockchain mean for HR teams? Let’s start with recruitment. If you’ve ever used an online job board, CV database or professional networking site such as LinkedIn, you’ll appreciate how the ability to find people with the right skills and experience can help you identify potential candidates for positions you need to recruit. One element which can cause confusion is the vast number of ways in which people describe their skills and experience. Imagine you’re trying to recruit a project manager. You will soon find out that “project management” is a catch-all term used to describe anything from building a nuclear power station, to arranging the office Christmas party. One way in which blockchain technology can simplify the work of identifying potential candidates is to provide a database of people with experience and skills codified to accurately record their abilities. Human recruiters are naturally limited in time and resources (and often patience) in having to combine endless strings of keywords and search terms to find people on professional networking sites or job boards which often contain inaccurate or outdated details. Artificial Intelligence, however, would be able to comb through a live and accurate blockchain-enabled database of potential candidates and identify those best suited to the role. Added to this would be the ability to discover the right people, irrespective of age, gender or nationality. Stamping out fraud Currently, after finding a suitably qualified person to recruit, HR departments have to confirm that the individual is who they say they are, holds the qualification they state and has, in fact, held the roles they have included in their CV. You only have to run an internet search for the words ‘CEO’, ‘CV’ and ‘scandal’ to appreciate the implications of an ineffective reference check. Some universities have already started to look at using blockchain as a means to verifying the educational qualification level of their alumni as an accessible record. This process will detect fraudulent applicants. Blockchain could also be used to record and map the skills and abilities within the current workforce of a business. Companies have been doing this already, albeit in a more rudimentary way through performance appraisals and maintaining records of company-approved training courses. A more rigorous approach using blockchain technology has the potential to turn workforce planning from a laborious annual exercise to instantly accessible and live business information. This will allow companies to understand exactly how many staff they need to recruit and where, who the right person is for that internal promotion, and if staff allocated to projects have the correct competencies. Pay rises via blockchain Blockchain has the potential to provide a more robust approach to pay scales with defined salary increases for key skills or capabilities that are held at a premium in the market, or for allocating performance-based bonus awards in a more measurable way. It is already standard practice in some industries for service companies to have the qualifications, certifications and skills of staff assigned to a certain projects or scope of work tied in as contractual obligations. Taking the capabilities and functionality of blockchain technology to a rather progressive yet not inconceivable application could allow more rigor and certainty in such contracts and allow companies to better understand the return on investment for staff with particular skills. Of course, all of the mentioned applications are based on speculation and theory and as with any technology, blockchain must overcome a number of obstacles including a significant shift in attitude in the way people work. Curriculum Vitae Chain, as the first blockchain application in recruiting sector in Asia, has already made progress in speeding up recruiting process and eliminate extra cost, and eventually increase the productivity. Regardless of the rate of progress, blockchain will certainly have an unavoidable impact on the way we do business and HR professionals should continue to monitor it carefully during 2018.
  4. 簡歷鏈CVH 目前可在HitBTC上進行交易了!支持ETH和USDT交易對!開盤當天CVH漲幅即高達126%!!!機不可失時不再來!歡迎加入CVH中文社區:https://t.me/jianlilian
  5. I think it's good to know more about airdrop. I think Vulcan team is a professional team. CVH will soon launch an airdrop by Vulcan team. Stay focus. https://medium.com/@1041699349/something-about-airdrop-8bf150534c85
  6. Alibaba's T-Mall e-commerce platform is reportedly adopting blockchain technology in its cross-border supply chain through a partnership with logistics company Cainiao. According to a report by China's news agency Xinhua Wednesday, the partnership aims to move information on goods for import and export onto a blockchain that can then track their country of origin, shipping port and method, arrival port as and customs report details. The new launch comes as Cainiao, of which Alibaba is an investor, is doubling down on its belief that blockchain has a significant potential to be adopted for cross-border e-commerce. To that end, the partnership claims Chinese consumers from various cities covered by Cainiao, including Shanghai, Guangzhou and Shenzhen, will be able to track the blockchain-based logistic information for some 30,000 goods from 50 countries through the e-commerce's mobile application. The partnership also marks the latest move by Alibaba to improve consumer confidence in the battle against counterfeit products. As reported previously, Alibaba has collaborated with PwC earlier last year to develop a system that seeks to reduce food fraud using blockchain tech, dubbed Food Trust Framework. As the first blockchain application in recruiting sector in Asia, Curriculum Vitae Chain is trying to make a change, to filtrate the false information in applicants’ CV and speed up the recruiting process. Eventually, social productivity can be improved. In 2018, most industries see blockchain as an opportunity, and like the Internet, it is the future of the world.
  7. Blockchain is the digital, distributed, and decentralized ledger that underpins cryptocurrencies and is tasked with recording all transactions without the need for a financial intermediary. In plainer English, think of blockchain as the foundation upon which virtual currencies are built upon. origin: https://goo.gl/aFJvFX
  8. Online recruitment uses the power of the internet to match people to jobs. Fundamentally, it is about advertising vacancies on either job sites or corporate websites. At this very basic level it is particularly effective at getting a high level of response. While it may generate hundreds more applications than traditional print advertising, simply attracting more candidates is only part of the job. The current view is that truly effective online recruitment could be as low as 10% of the top blue-chip corporate companies. The real strength and power of online recruitment, when done properly, lie in harnessing internet technology to not just attract candidates but to deal with them too. In this sense it is also about streamlining the recruitment process -so busy HR departments can give a better recruitment service to their colleagues in finance, marketing, sales and manufacturing. Plus, it frees up more of their time for more value-added tasks. However, because anybody in the world with Internet access could potentially see your job posting, you may be inundated with responses, many of them from unqualified candidates, and even worse, the achievements, qualifications, experience and aspirations that the candidates provide cannot be verified. You’ll have to take extra time that you may not really have to wade through each application. To avoid unwanted applications, you’ll need to be careful as to how you word your job posting and be as specific as possible about the job duties and the qualifications you’re seeking. Therefore, the verification of the information in CV is necessary. The blockchain technology ensures that the verification activity only happens once and is stored securely and permanently for any recruiters that wishes to view it as long as they pay CVH to the applicants before they ask the permission of the applicants. The technology also eradicates double handling and processing by multiple verification providers. Blockchain is a magnificent change agent for recruitment industry, a broker based industry. Blockchain can be put to great use in the recruiting sector because, after all, it is a broker industry. Now, Curriculum Vitae Chain, a blockchain based application, can assist in expediting the recruiting process undertaken by intermediaries unlocking valuable fund and time to be put to better use by employers in growing their business. The whole team of Curriculum Vitae Chain believe that finding a dream role with your dream employer should be quick and easy. Equally, finding top talent should be quick and inexpensive. However, it is challenging, time consuming, and costly finding top talent, and the recruitment process is often frustrating for candidates and recruiters. And what’s more, having the credentials of an individual’s CV verified by educators or accreditors and former employers is of enormous benefit. Also, providing unbounded access to candidates or open roles reduces the time to find talent and employers, significantly reducing hiring costs, and increasing productivity. We will build an ecosystem based on Curriculum Vitae Chain, covering all fields in recruiting sector.
  9. For the first time, a Union Budget speech has talked about cryptocurrencies and blockchain technology, which indicates that the government is clearly focused on bringing in regulations on cryptocurrencies. The finance minister in his Union Budget 2018 speech said, “The government does not consider cryptocurrencies legal tender or coin and will take all measures to eliminate use of these crypto-assets in financing illegitimate activities or as part of the payment system.” However, the government has recognized blockchain and said that a “distributed ledger system or the blockchain technology allows organization of any chain of records or transactions, without the need of intermediaries. The government will explore use of blockchain technology proactively for ushering in digital economy.” Wait and watch on cryptocurrencies The government continues to stick to its stance. “In regards to cryptocurrencies, they don’t consider it as a legal tender, which the finance ministry had mentioned in December. It further says that corporates are not allowed to use it as a payment system and can’t use it for illegal activities. This indicates that if there is money laundering by individuals or corporates, you can expect a crackdown,” said Praveen Kumar, chairman and chief executive officer of Belfrics Global SDH, a company that runs bitcoin exchanges in Singapore, Malaysia, Bahrain, Japan, Kenya, Nigeria, Tanzania and India. Bitcoin exchanges are not happy with this wait and watch approach right now. “There is no repercussion of the Budget announcements to what we are doing right now. Until and unless the authorities make a more concrete comment, for us it is business as usual. Their worry is that the common man is going to enter it because of the price surge. But that has been the stance since December 2013 when the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) first issued cautionary notes. They should give us some more clarity,” said Jincy Samuel, chief operating officer, Coinsecure. Blockchain, but no cryptocurrencies Though government is taking a cautious approach on cryptocurrencies, it is bullish on the use of blockchain. Cryptocurrency industry believes that blockchain and cryptocurrencies have to go hand in hand. “Unless it is a decentralized system, it is just another form of keeping track. If you want to apply blockchain in supply chain or manufacturing industry, you are basically putting data in the system for everyone to view. It is then just a centralized system that means someone has an authority to modify it,” said Samuel. There are two different ways to run a distributed system—public and private. “Say you want to use it for election. If it is private blockchain, the Election Commission will have full control. So you are not increasing transparency. Public blockchain system is required for transparency and you have to pay those who guard it in the form of cryptocurrency,” said Kumar. How it impacts you The government has again clarified that cryptocurrencies are not legal tender. This means they are not a currency. However, it doesn’t mean that holding cryptocurrencies such as bitcoin is illegal or banned. As of now, the government has not termed it illegal. However, as a cryptocurrency user you should tread with caution. The price of bitcoin peaked to cross $18,500 in December 2017. Since then the price has dropped, to $8,500 in February 2018. Bitcoin prices have been extremely volatile in the past few months. Mint Money does not recommend investing in bitcoin or other cryptocurrencies. If you have incurred gains from sale of bitcoins, you should declare it in your income tax return.
  10. A number of Twitter accounts masquerading as notable cryptocurrency developers and startups have been soliciting funds with promises of major gains. With the rise in value and popularity of cryptos, such scam accounts have been on the rise – asking for small donations of various cryptocurrencies on the social media platform. In exchange, these scams promise, they will later send several times the amount donated back to the originating address. Often this exchange will come under the guise of a giveaway: a "developer" will encourage fans to donate within a limited period to be able to participate, or they only send funds to the first 50 or 100 users responding. What is notable (and disappointing) about these accounts, though, is that several of them appear to have been successful in scamming cryptocurrencies from users. Data indicates that these users have received a combined total in the thousands of dollars over the last several days. For example, user @SatoshiLitev, copying the username of litecoin creator Charlie Lee (@SatoshiLite) offered to donate four litecoins to the first 60 people to donate a fraction of one to an address. According to Block Cypher, the address received a total of 11.5 litecoin (worth $1489.56 at press time). The coins were transferred to other addresses soon after. Similarly, Ethereum creator Vitalik Buterin (@VitalikButerin) has several copycats. One, @VittaliBuuteri, offered to send two ether tokens to anyone who sent him 0.1 tokens. Etherscan data indicates that while people sent him Ethereum, he did not send any back to those specific addresses. Another user, @vitalic_buterin, made a similar offer. Etherscan showed he had a balance of 2 ether from several donations as of Thursday night. Individuals are not the only ones being copied. A copycat of Ripple, the company behind the XRP token, offered to donate 100,000 tokens to the community provided individuals first sent it 100 XRP. The account, @RippleOfficial, took pains to ensure it looked like the real Ripple account (@Ripple) by tweeting and retweeting the same posts as the company account. And of course, some of the developers being copied are not happy about the trend. Ripple chief executive Brad Garlinghouse commented that "impersonators [have] (frustratingly) become very relevant" after "@bgarlinghaus" tried to scam his followers. The account has since been suspended by Twitter, but cached archives from Google show the user offered to donate 1 million XRP tokens in exchange for smaller donations on at least two occasions. It is unclear whether any XRP was sent to the user's address. Similarly, Vitalik Buterin commented on Wednesday that deleting scam accounts one at a time was ineffective, advocating for a system that would filter copycat accounts or a "better reputation system." His concern was that there were more than 800 possible permutations of his name by changing a single character. Changing two characters increased that number to nearly 350,000. As if to prove his point, the account Buterin was specifically referencing was suspended, but in his tweet responses people listed at least two more scam accounts. It is unclear what efforts Twitter is making to remove these scam accounts on a larger scale, though at least two accounts have already been suspended. The Ethereum creator later joked about the situation, saying if anyone sends him 0.1 ether, he will respond with nothing as he is "too lazy."
  11. The logistics arm of Chinese retail and internet giant JD.com has joined the Blockchain in Transport Alliance (BiTA). Origin: https://medium.com/@YililaiT/blockchain-a-promising-technology-is-ready-to-upset-the-traditional-industries-8c99f6e2111a
  12. With over 600 million registered users and 200 million monthly active users worldwide, Japanese messaging giant Line has announced plans to start and operate a cryptocurrency exchange. In an announcement today, the Tokyo-based chat app confirmed that it has filed an application with the Financial Services Agency (FSA) – Japan’s financial regulator – to register and launch a cryptocurrency exchange. The application is currently under review. It’s a significant move, one which sees Japan’s biggest messaging service announcing its foray into cryptocurrency trading, to be enabled within its chat application that is ubiquitous among some 70 million Japanese users. The messaging app is also massively popular in other regional nations including Indonesia, Thailand and Taiwan. Line’s plan to launch the offering extends beyond Japan, with Bloomberg reporting its planned expansion to Hong Kong and cryptocurrency-friendly Luxembourg. If Line intends to bring its cryptocurrency exchange for all of its users globally, the likes of Coinbase, one of the world’s most popular cryptocurrency exchanges with some 13 million users across 32 countries, would pale in comparison. Line joins a group of over 30 cryptocurrency exchange operators in Japan filing applications with the FSA to register and launch operations. The FSA has so far recognized and granted permits to 16 exchanges, with the rest awaiting clearance. The messaging giant’s initiative to offer cryptocurrency trading comes alongside the launch of a new company called Line Financial, which will also delve into offering financial services to users. An excerpt from Line’s announcement reads: “Going forward, LINE will use this new company as a base as it proceeds with preparations to provide a variety of financial services, including a place to exchange and transact virtual currencies, loans, and insurance – all from the LINE app – and will continue to grow its financial business. “ Line Financial follows Line’s already-popular mobile money transfer and payment service Line Pay, a service enabled within Line’s messaging app. In 2017, Line pay topped 40 million registered users globally with annual transaction volume exceeding ¥450 billion ($4.1 billion).
  13. 1000 citizens of Rohingya who fled Myanmar will next year get digital IDs on blockchain in a pilot project. Thus, to help them receive banking and education services. The Rohingya Project will enable them to become members of the diaspora in Malaysia, Bangladesh, and Saudi Arabia. “They are disenfranchised,” Kyri Andreou, co-founder of the Project, which is organizing the initiative. Said at its launch in Kuala Lumpur on Wednesday. A test will be to verify that they are genuine Rohingya before giving the digital IDs. They are among the 650,000 Rohingya Muslims – who are denied citizenship in Buddhist-majority Myanmar denied citizenship in Myanmar and who fled to Bangladesh since August following attacks by insurgents and response by Myanmar’s army and Buddhist vigilantes. There are about 4 million Rohingya around the world according to the project. U.N. refugee in November said Rohingya are the biggest minority among estimating 10 million people around the world who are stateless. Blockchain technology is also a powerful change for all industries. We only need to look at the fervor in which the Financial Services sector is being disrupted by Fintech start-ups applying blockchain to bring greater value to banking customers. Likewise, Blockchain technology can be put to great use in the recruitment sector. The recruitment sector after all is a broker industry. The technology can assist in expediting commodity processes undertaken by intermediaries unlocking valuable capital to be put to better use by employers in growing or optimizing their businesses. In Curriculum Vitae Chain’s case, the broker role currently undertaken by 3rd party verification companies is superseded by the blockchain technology and network. The technology makes the process immeasurably faster and, at the same time, ultra-trustworthy. The blockchain technology ensures that the verification activity only happens once and is stored securely and permanently for any person or organization that wishes to view it. The technology also eradicates double handling and processing by multiple verification providers.
  14. Hong Kong authorities have launched a campaign to educate the public on the risks associated with ICO and cryptocurrency investment. Kicking off yesterday, the campaign started on Jan. 29 and was launched by the government's Financial Services and the Treasury Bureau (FSTB) and the Investor Education Centre (IEC), a subsidiary of the Securities and Futures Commission (SFC). Aiming to reach citizens via a range of channels, including the city's metro system, TV and social media, the campaign comes as the latest government-led initiative in offering the public a holistic understanding of ICO and cryptocurrency investment following the recent rise in market interest. Many cryptocurrencies now in the market are air coins, namely those which have no application. Not like Curriculum Vitae Chain, it is the first blockchain application in recruiting sector in Asia. "Through this series of public education initiatives, the government aims to provide the public with a correct and comprehensive understanding of ICOs and 'cryptocurrencies', so that they can thoroughly assess the risks before making transactions or investment decisions," said Joseph Chan, the undersecretary of the FSTB. In addition, the IEC has made ICO- and cryptocurrency-related resources available to the public through its website, called the Chin Family. The initiative also follows recent warnings from the SFC which specified in September last year that tokens issued through ICOs could be regarded and thus regulated as securities. The financial regulator also stated last month that only licensed firms are allowed to offer bitcoin futures and other cryptocurrency-related financial instruments.

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