Category: E&S Group

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Tokenisation of the football industry with Socio.com

Categories Blockchain, ICOs, Malta, ICO Legal Service, The Blockchain Island, E&S Group, Tokenomics, Tokens, esports, Utility Tokens, Football, Sports

Tokenisation of the football industry with Socio.com

Recently a Maltese based Fintech and sports company, Mediarex, has raised $65 million through a private token sale. Mediarex utilizes the blockchain based sports platform chiliz.com. Due to the hype of the World Cup, chiliz.com has set in motion a football platform through Socios.com. This platform will engage and monetize football fans through the World Cup season.

Engaging Fans through Socios.com

Fans around the world bet for their favourite teams to win. Through Socios.com, fans can vote by means of tokens enabled by the blockchain platform. Football fans can buy tokens distributed within the blockchain system. When purchasing these tokens, fans can also trade and execute voting known as “crowd-manger” rights to their favourite team. Since Socios.com is collaborating with chiliZ, players can purchase $CHZ token to participate in this platform. chiliZ has, in fact, contributed $20 million to Socios.com venture, taking the football fan engagement into the mainstream.

Will “Socios” concept be of success?

Since the technology industry is moving at a fast pace, football fans are looking into the digital aspect of fintech and blockchain based solutions. By means of mobile applications, football fans from around the globe will connect together through the Socios.com platform. It is estimated that Socios blockchain will connect 4 billion football fans worldwide to the 1000 UEFA clubs and 2300+ professional football teams in existence. Once registered in the platform, teams can trade voting rights for management decisions within the Socios.com platform. Moreover, each team can manage their “token sale”, receiving funds from their fans and investors exchanging them into voting rights.

 

E&S Group is pleased to have advised chiliZ.com. For more information regarding our ICO Legal Services please check us out on this link. If you would like to contact us please send us an email on [email protected] or phone us on +356 2010 3020

 

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Crypto-giants Binance opens a bank account in Malta

Categories Blockchain, Cryptocurrency, Malta, Law, Bank, The Blockchain Island, DLT Regulation, E&S Group, Cryptocurrency Exchange

Crypto-giants Binance opens a bank account in Malta

In May 2018, the world’s largest cryptocurrency exchange, Binance, announced that it would be opening offices in Malta. The reason for their move was due to tighter restrictions on cryptocurrency activity in Japan and the fact that the Maltese government was legislating in favour of the cryptocurrency industry.

 Crypto-Euro trading pairs

In an interview given last week, CEO of Binance, Changpeng Zhao announced that they had successfully opened a bank account in Malta to enable them to conduct business. This also coincided with the news that Binance would soon offer crypto-Euro trading pairs on their exchange. This news reinforces Malta’s position as a leading jurisdiction for cryptocurrency related businesses and it is expected that other service providers will soon follow suit.

Banks have been traditionally wary of businesses that are operating in the cryptocurrency sphere, so Binance’s latest achievement is a big success as well as a significant step forward. It is hoped that this recent development will mark the beginning of a period of understanding and mutually beneficial assistance between local banks and those wishing to engage in the cryptocurrency field.

The bank that Mr Zhao used to open the account and any details on the type of account opened have remained confidential at this stage. However, many believe that other Maltese banks will address their own policies in light of the news.

The Blockchain Island

Malta has been touted as the ‘blockchain island’ and as well as Binance. Other companies such as Okex, BitPay, and DQR have all announced their intentions to call the EU Member State home.

Whilst Malta has announced three new bills that will come into force in due course, setting up a cryptocurrency business on the island still requires a high level of sector and local know-how. At E&S, our team of legal experts, accountants, business consultant, and finance specialists- all with considerable experience in the field- are on hand to guide clients through the process from A-Z.

E&S offers a full portfolio of services such as company incorporation and formation, investment service licenses, company management, and of course, setting up the right bank for you and your businesses needs. We also offer advisory services to ICOs. To find out more, contact us at [email protected] or by calling us on +356 2010 3020.

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The Accounting Blockchain has launched its Private Placement – The Future of Accounting at your fingertips

Categories ICOs, Malta, Smart Contracts, E&S Group, Technology, New ICO - Accounting Blockchain

The Accounting Blockchain has launched its Private Placement – The Future of Accounting at your fingertips.

E&S Group is proud to announce that its client The Accounting Blockchain has launched its Private Placement.

 

E&S Group is pleased to be working with The Accounting Blockchain assisting them in this exciting project. The aim of this blockchain based platform is to incorporate smart contracts,  helping companies processing triple entries in the platform thus saving time and money. This project is tailor-made to match the current market of accounting software packages. In addition, The Accounting Blockchain came up with a solution for companies that need to invoice each other and how payments are processed through the supply chain reaching the end consumer. AB Tokens are issued to their clients, where they can enjoy savings provided by the platform.

E&S Group is proud to be advising and supporting this innovative project, incorporating blockchain and smart contracts guiding companies to the future of doing business through cryptocurrencies. To learn more about The Accounting Blockchain, please visit their website: https://www.theaccountingblockchain.io/

 

Planning an ICO or simply want more information on ICOs, Blockchain or Crypto? Click here to read more about ICOs or contact us on [email protected].

 

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What to consider when creating an ICO

Categories ICOs, Law, E&S Group, Technology, Tokenomics, Tokens, White Paper

What to consider when creating an ICO

Over the years, Malta has built up a solid reputation as a leading jurisdiction for iGaming, fintech, and financial services. With these foundations already in place, it was a matter of natural progression for it to become the new global home for ICOs.

In May of this year, the Maltese government announced three new acts that would seek to provide legal clarity and regulatory certainty for ICOs, virtual currencies, and blockchain technology and service providers. The move has been welcomed by the international cryptocurrency community and it has now put Malta well and truly on the map when it comes to those looking for a suitable place to launch an ICO. But what else should you consider before getting the ball rolling?

Create a whitepaper

You can have the best idea, the best team, and the best planning in the world, but if you don’t have a truly excellent whitepaper then your project is doomed before it has even started. As well as now being a legal requirement, the whitepaper will allow you to clearly and succinctly communicate your concept to those that are interested in investing in it. This is not a document that you can write yourself in a few hours, you need to enlist the help of a professional to ensure that not only do you include all of the required information but that you also tick all of the regulatory boxes. The document should include what problem the ICO offers a solution to, the vision, what the course of action will be, business issues, a full description of the product, and how it will be marketed. If the whitepaper doesn’t answer every question that potential investor might have, then it isn’t doing its job properly.

Consider ancillary services

Setting up an ICO is not just creating a whitepaper, advertising it on Reddit and then waiting for the funds to roll in- you need to consider things such as bank accounts, tax implications, company registration, legal advice, and more. For these issues, you need to enlist the help of a specialist within the jurisdiction the ICO will be set up in. E&S Group can offer you step by step assistance from A to Z.

Tokenomics

Having a great idea is just one part of the puzzle- knowing the intricate ins and outs of how the ecosystem will work is something a little bit complex. Having the correct tokenomics can make all the difference between a successful ICO and one that fails, so finding a suitable tokenomics advisor is a necessity. This skill set is not something that everyone can offer, but at E&S our team of financial experts, accountants, business advisors, and crypto specialists can guide you through the four main areas of consideration for creating the perfect ecosystem.

Attracting the right investors

Attracting the right investors is paramount to your success. Even the best ideas and projects will fail if they are not getting noticed by the right audience. There is a range of different ways that you can seek to publicise and market your ICO and knowing how to do it in a way which is effective and lucrative whilst still retaining reputability, is something that needs some professional input. From social media to specialist databases and PR to your marketing plan,

Are you legally compliant?

With new regulations due to come into force in Malta, adherence to the rules should be at the forefront of your business plan. Understanding EU requirements in terms of KYC and AML, as well as issues such as the classification of securities, is something that a specialist should be assisting you with. Ensuring that you are in full compliance with all applicable laws, rules, and regulations will save you many problems in the future, as well as enhance your credibility on the market.

Whilst the ICO sector is only a couple of years old, the professionals at E&S have already amassed a wealth of hands-on experience in planning, developing, executing, and marketing compliant and successful ICOs. Why not contact us today to see how we can give you and your project the boost that it needs?

 

If you have any questions in relation to ICOs, please contact us on [email protected]

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Understanding the GDPR: General Data Protection Regulation

Categories Law, GDPR, E&S Group, European Parliament, Regulation, Data Protection, Data Protection Officer

Understanding the GDPR: General Data Protection Regulation

Guest Post by Tenfold.

 

The GDPR–or General Data Protection Regulation–is a regulation passed by the European Union on April 27, 2016, with an effective start date of May 25, 2018. Officially classified as regulation 2016/679, the GDPR expands upon and replaces the Data Protection Directive 95/46/EC of 1995. It serves as the EU’s effort to synchronize and harmonize laws on citizen and resident data privacy throughout its member states.

GDPR is based on Privacy by Design/Default, a set of user-centric principles that bequeath a sacred status to user privacy from the get-go rather than as an afterthought. Piggybacking on that is ability of users to sue organizations under the GDPR who might mishandle personal data. To accomplish this, the GDPR mandates new user-oriented information-handling processes to which EU companies will soon find themselves beholden, not to mention subject to significant penalties in the event of a violation.

The complete text of the GDPR legislation clocks in at 88 pages. There exist within it 173 recitals and 99 articles, each one applying universally to all EU member states. The key provisions of this sweeping legislation are provided below, and constitute the essence of what the law entails and how it affects data storage and retrieval for all related EU entities.

Who the Law Protects

There is a slight bit of confusion when it comes to just who falls under the protective auspices of the GDPR measure. The term “natural person” appears frequently throughout the text, and while this indeed refers to EU citizens, it actually extends further to those merely residing in the EU.

To wit, a natural person in EU nomenclature is any human possessing “legal personality”. That’s a very law-like definition that essentially boils down to a person who acts on their own behalf rather than in the interests of a business entity (sometimes known as a “legal entity”) or a government entity (or “public entity”).

To simplify matters, all humans native to or residing inside the EU with data to protect are blanketed under the term “data subject”. The rights of these data subjects to control and even extensively delete their private data is at the heart of the GDPR.

How GDPR Defines Personal Data

The GDPR defines personal data quite simply: Information (“data”) that can be used to identify a natural person (“data subject”). This seems self-evident on its surface, and indeed, certain identity-related elements fall naturally within this definition, such as name, ID number, home address, and more. But in the current era of sophisticated online data tracking technology, the amount of transmittable, personally identifiable data has ballooned (at least in the EU’s opinion), and with it, the number of privacy touch points potentially available to corporate and government bodies.

This massive list includes, but is not limited to, online identifiers such as IP addresses, social media accounts, email addresses, accounts numbers, browser cookies, and more. Constituent to this are direct identifiers and indirect identifiers, both of which establish the data subject’s identity by degrees. For instance, a direct identifier is a name, ID number, home address, and so on. Indirect identifiers include date of birth, location, or even title, and while they don’t pinpoint data subjects directly, they can nevertheless unmask a person’s identity when used in concert.

Personal Data vs Sensitive Personal Data: What’s the Difference?

In short, sensitive personal data is more or less a subset of personal data. However, as the name implies, sensitive personal data is information that is not as objectively verified as standard personal data. For instance, a data subject’s home address or date of birth can be independently and objectively verified. Under the GDPR, this is personal data, but it’s not “sensitive”. Another way to think of sensitive data is as “privileged” information, i.e. data that must be communicated by the subject themselves.

Some examples of sensitive personal data include:

  • Racial or ethnic origin
  • Religious beliefs
  • Genetic data
  • Trade union membership
  • Biometric data
  • Health data
  • Sexual orientation
  • Data pertaining to the subject’s sex life

The GDPR’s aim is not to restrict the processing of personal data altogether, only to eliminate those instances where data might be processed without the full and clear consent of the data subject. In any respect, the GDPR dictates that data must be processed transparently and equitably at all times. This sounds simples on the surface, but unfortunately for the controllers handling personal data, there are a number of requisites in the GDPR that reveal the attendant difficulty involved.

At least one of the following requisites must be met for lawfully processing personal data:

  • Direct consent from the data subject
  • Execution of an agreed-upon contract or as a preliminary step thereof
  • Legal compliance on the controller’s behalf
  • Protection of the subject’s vital interests or those of another person
  • Tasks performed in the public interest or as an extension of the controller’s official authority
  • Tasks performed in the controller’s legitimate interests or that of a third party unless superseded by the rights and natural protections of the subject, especially children

While not exceedingly divergent from the above, the standards for lawfully processing sensitive personal data are nonetheless more tightly confined to at least one of the following (some of which are duplicated from personal data):

  • Explicit consent of the subject
  • Necessary for obligations to employment, social protection and social security laws, and collective agreements
  • Protection of subject’s interests when subject is incapable of consent, whether physically or legally
  • Processing of data belonging to members or former members of and by a not-for-profit entity with a political, philosophical, religious, or trade union affiliation; strictly prohibited from divulging said data to third parties
  • Data made public by subject
  • Necessary for legal claims
  • Tasks performed in the public interest
  • Administering preventative or occupational medicine, assessing subject’s working capacity, medical diagnosis, health or social care
  • Public health as a public interest, including protection against cross-border health threats or to guarantee quality healthcare, medicine, or medical devices
  • For purposes of data storage, inquiry, and statistics

What Is a Controller?

According to GDPR lingo, a controller is the entity–natural person, legal entity, public agency, authority, or similar–that makes the decision on why personal data is being processed. They specify whose data will be collected, which categories of data to include, the length of time needed to store the data, and more. Not only that, but a controller determines if the data subject needs to be alerted that their personal data is about to be processed or if the subject’s consent is needed prior.

In that same vein, controllers are most often with whom data subjects will directly come in contact. As the public “face” of the data processing endeavor, controllers are the ones responsible for ensuring tight controls on how the subject’s information is managed. Aside from protecting the trust and privacy of the subject, the controller must ensure compliance with the GDPR at every turn.

But just as the data subject need not be an EU citizen, neither must the controller be based in the EU. Controllers can originate anywhere across the globe; so long as they engage in the processing of data for natural persons currently in the EU, they are bound by GDPR guidelines. The best examples of this come by way of social media giants such as Facebook and Twitter; search engines like Yahoo!, Bing, and Google; or retail outlets like Amazon, eBay, and more. Despite being headquartered within the US, these companies must regardless fulfill the requirements of the GDPR or risk non-compliance.

To make matters slightly more complicated, controllers not originating within the EU must designate a representative from inside the EU to help process data in a way that satisfies the GDPR. The representative accomplishes this by coordinating with that nation’s governmental body in charge of overseeing GDPR compliance, also known as the supervisory authority. It’s more or less a checks and balance system to prevent non-EU nations from roguish data processing.

What Is a Processor?

While controllers oversee the whys and whats of personal data processing, processors are the entities designated by the controller to perform the processing itself. The processor may be a natural person, a legal entity, public agency, authority, or similar, and as with controllers, they may also originate outside the EU. No matter the location or the type of entity, the bottom line remains the same: as long as the processor is managing personal data belonging to a natural person within an EU member state, GDPR still applies.

Rather than micromanaging every processing-related task, controllers may choose to rely on the processor’s systems and data security. However, controllers are the ones ultimately responsible for making sure this happens.

What is a Supervisory Authority?

Each member of the EU is required by GDPR to arrange a supervisory authority whose chief duty involves monitoring whether the regulation is being faithfully applied. The GDPR states in no uncertain terms that the regulation must be enforced consistently within every EU member state. To make this a reality, supervisory authorities are mandated to cooperate with one another when it comes to the free flow of data. Member nations are allowed to arrange for multiple supervisory authorities, but one must be chosen as a representative before the European Data Protection Board (EDPB). The same supervisory authority is also required to guarantee that the other supervisory authorities are following GDPR.

What is a Data Protection Officer?

A Data Protection Officer (DPO) is required under GDPR rules to manage and implement an organization’s data protection policies. This applies to any entity that archives extreme levels of personal data. And it doesn’t necessarily apply only to customers or users; any organization with a significant data burden even for its own employees is obligated to elect a DPO. The definition of who constitutes a data subject are far-reaching in the GDPR.

Each DPO will be in charge of educating its parent entity from top to bottom in the requirements for satisfying the regulation. He or she also conducts training for staff members who are directly involved in processing personal data, routinely audit the organization’s data security, and recommend fixes accordingly. In addition, DPOs also liaison with supervisory authorities and enforce the entity’s compliance not only with the GDPR, but with member state laws as well.

Data subjects may interact with DPOs as their main point of contact, too. As the public “face” of the data processing operation, DPOs carry a host of responsibilities, all with the goal of remaining as open, transparent, and subject-focused as possible. These include:

  • Inform subjects for which purposes their data is being processed
  • Provide access to their data
  • Explain the safeguards enacted by the company to secure their data
  • Disclose the involvement of third parties
  • Disclose the duration that their data will be archived
  • Respect the subject’s right to have their data deleted
  • Fulfill all data requests from subjects with timeliness and/or inside of one month from receiving the request

Take, for instance, a security firm that utilizes closed-circuit TV to surveil and monitor either communal areas or private businesses. Because their core activities constitute a public task, this firm would need to elect a DPO. The same is true for any processor that engages in minimal data retrieval or processing such as call centers. By contrast, entities that provide ancillary support, including payroll and IT support, need not install a DPO.

Exactly who can serve as DPO is left largely to the entity’s discretion. The DPO may be “in-house” or external, and they may perform other tasks for the company as well. However, they may do so with the proviso that their work for the company and their work as DPO does not create a conflict of interest.

While the role of DPO will look different from company to company, there are a few qualifications that the DPO must meet as outlined in the GDPR. These include:

  • Expertise in data protection law, both national and European
  • In-depth knowledge of the GDPR
  • Comprehensive understanding of the organization’s data processing structure
  • Ethics and integrity
  • Free to carry out their tasks independently

Data Breaches

We tend to think of “data breach” in rigid terms connoting the theft of confidential information from within the confines of an otherwise guarded data security system. With the GDPR, however, a data breach does not begin or end at theft but instead is defined much more broadly. It can include accidental or illegal destruction, loss, change, unauthorized access to or disclosure of personal data whether processed or archived. Once a breach occurs, controllers must notify the supervisory authority without “undue delay” or inside of 72 hours. This deadline holds true whether the breach was discovered by the processor or by the controller, although it is the controller’s responsibility, not the processor’s, for notifying the supervisory authority.

Controllers must then notify the data subject that their data has been compromised, otherwise known as an individual notification. Despite the thoroughness of the GDPR’s overall coda, it does not mandate individual notifications if certain conditions have been met. These include:

Regarding that last condition, the entity or controller is still required to alert data subjects through public means.

The Right to Erasure

The right to erasure is EU parlance for the right to be forgotten, or the right for a data subject to have their personal data comprehensively deleted. A data subject may invoke their right to erasure under four primary scenarios:

  • The initial purpose for archiving the personal data no longer applies
  • The subject removes their consent
  • The subject requests erasure in the event of non-compliance with GDPR guidelines or breach of data security
  • Legal reasons

Data Minimization

Data minimization is one of the more important Privacy by Design/Default principles mandated by the GDPR, and as the name suggests, it’s all about minimizing the amount of data that is collected, processed, and archived. Controllers are duty-bound to gather only as much personal data as is needed to perform the required task and reserve said data exclusively for the task in question, i.e. no migrating personal data from Task A over to Task B unless the data subject has consented.

Keeping with similar principles laid out elsewhere in the GDPR, data minimization requires controllers to limit the processing of a subject’s personal data according to certain stipulations. More specifically, this means only data that is relevant, adequate, and necessary to the purpose for which it was originally collected. Anything beyond this violates the GDPR and opens the entity to fines.

Right to Rectification

Privacy by design/default may be at the heart of the GDPR as a whole, but part-and-parcel therein is the right of data subjects to contest the processing of inaccurate or incomplete data. They may do so by requesting that the controller in question rectify their associated data, whether correcting false information, filling in missing data, or amending data with a clarifying statement. Controllers must respond to such requests in a timely manner or no later than one month from receipt. 

Consequences for Failure To Comply

The consequences for failing to comply with the GDPR vary depending upon the transgression and can be divided between administrative fines and fines for breaches, whether a data breach or breach of consent, privacy, and the like. For failure to comply with administrative or preparedness standards, entities may be fined the greater of 2% annual global turnover or 10 million euros. Fines for breaches are double at 4% of annual turnover and 20 million euros, whichever is greater.

Conclusion

Without a doubt, the GDPR poses many new risks and challenges for data processing entities across the world who traffic in the personal data of EU residents. Perhaps even scarier is that the stress on collection, processing, and record keeping systems won’t be entirely calculable until after the regulation has actually gone into effect, leaving controllers and processors doing their best to tread water, so to speak, and avoid fines for non-compliance. The trade-off for successfully implementing the regulation, however, is worth it. Users’ personal data will be much less prone to abuse, translating to renewed confidence and trust on the part of data subjects, and greater engagement between all parties involved.

 

This article was originally published by Tenfold

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Why Utility and Security tokens are not comparable.

Categories Blockchain, Cryptocurrency, E&S Group, Blog, Utility Tokens, Security Tokens

Why Utility and Security tokens are not comparable.

By Karl Schranz – Director at E&S Group.

 

There is a lot of talk on the subject of security tokens. Many industry players seem sure that these will surpass utility tokens in importance in the medium term. I tend to disagree. I believe the creation of Utility tokens is the most important innovation for the global economy since the creation of the banking system. I will tackle the reasons why in another post.

In their purest sense, Utility and Security Tokens are not comparable. The only thing a Security Token has in common with a Utility Token is the fact that they are both crypto tokens.  Their use, rights and how these are valued could not be more different from each other.

Use

Utility Tokens have a use, hence the name Utility. This is to access the company’s, ecosystems, products or services. In the case of Ethereum, Ether (its utility token) is used to be able to transact on the Ethereum Blockchain. Ether was designed to act as a gas fee. This however evolved with Ether being used to transact in many other goods / services making it more of a currency than a means to transact on a network.

Now Ether is not the best example for this discussion as it has become a cryptocurrency due to its wider acceptability beyond its pure use. If we look at other tokens, we can see that these act as the currency of a specific ecosystem. People buy these tokens to be able to use them on the system or platform that they relate to. This use could be to either pay gas fees, pay commission or pay for specific services on that platform.

Security tokens, again in their purest form, have 2 simple functions.

1.)  For the company to raise finance

And

2.) For the investor to make a return.

This could be either in the form of a share of profit or a fixed return.

Rights

Utility token holders have no right except that of using the token for its intended use.  Security Token holders would have not only rights assigned to the token (dividend, fixed return etc.) but would also have expectations. These expectations are the expectation to receive more than one paid for. This would mean that the company issuing these Security Tokens have more obligations toward holders of Security Tokens.  This is the reason why Security Tokens are and should be regulated.

Valuation

Utility Tokens are valued as currencies, based on their use, acceptability etc. Security Tokens on the other-hand, are valued based on generally accepted security valuation methods, depending on what return method is being offered. In its simplest form, this would be the discounting of future inflows to present value.  This makes Utility Tokens very subjective to value and thus the immense speculation and corresponding price swings that we see today. On the other-hand, Security Token valuations are relatively easy to achieve.

Conclusion

It is thus clear that there is nearly nothing in common between Utility and Security Tokens. Security Tokens are one of many forms that already exist for companies to raise finance and for investors to invest in whereas, Utility Tokens, on the other hand, are the creation of an internal currency that supports an ecosystem.

What is so revolutionary is the ability of a company, to raise capital, by monetising the value of its internal currency!

Karl Schranz is a founding director at E&S Group and heads the Tokenomics and Strategy team. Karl has advised on several ICOs, Crypto Exchanges and Crypto Funds. For more information visit our website.

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LifeTask launched its Private Placement! – The human potential source.

Categories Blockchain, Cryptocurrency, ICO Legal Service, E&S Group, Technology, Tokens, New ICO - LifeTask

LifeTask launched its Private Placement! – The human potential source.

E&S Group is proud to announce that its client LifeTask has launched its Private Placement!

 

Our client LifeTask has created a P2P platform app by means of Artificial Intelligence. This concept came about to bring employers and prospective employees closer through their decentralised competence platform. Through this platform, the best job match will be guaranteed to employers discovering new talents within the job market.

Employers are subjected to fill a detailed job description to be placed on the LifeTask platform which will be placed under on AI platform. While employees will also fill in their portfolio and submitted in a separate AI platform. The positive side of this technology is that LifeTask platform can effectively find the perfect potential candidate the company would like to join their business. Prospective employees are not restricted to fill in their competencies but also their interests and personal development. This highly acclaimed initiative will save time and money. The employer can pay for the service given by LifeTask Tokens available on the platform.

E&S Group is proud to be advising and supporting such an innovative project bringing employers and prospective employees one step closer to achieve a harmonious work environment. If you are interested and would like to know more about the services offered please visit their website on https://www.lifetask.io

Planning an ICO or simply want more information on ICOs, Blockchain or Crypto? Click here to read more about ICOs or contact us on [email protected]

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Yizoot Token Offer is LIVE NOW! – The world of video reinvented.

Categories Blockchain, Cryptocurrency, ICOs, ICO Legal Service, E&S Group, New ICO - Yizoot, Tokens

Yizoot Token Offer is LIVE NOW! – The world of video reinvented.

E&S Group is proud to announce that its client Yizoot has launched its Pre-Token Offer!

The founders of Yizoot have created a platform through blockchain technology. Contributors using the Yizoot platform can fully take advantage of geo-space (digital land), offerings, and voting rights. Users can automatically process transactions hence purchasing rent geo-land by means of YTC Tokens. The platform also provides an Augmented Reality and Geo-spatial tools for video-based platforms.

The platform provides any location mapped around the world. By means of smart contracts, subscribers can manage their own video geo-channel, thus ensuring Proof-of-Concept to viewers and advertisers alike.

E&S Group is proud to be advising and supporting this innovative Geo-spatial platform. To learn more about Yizoot, please visit their website: https://yizoot.com

Planning an ICO or simply want more information on ICOs, Blockchain or Crypto? Click here to read more about ICOs or contact us on [email protected].

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Dr Christian Ellul has been chosen as an advisor for MuleChain.

Categories ICOs, Malta, E&S Group, Advisory

Dr Christian Ellul has been chosen as an advisor for MuleChain.

We are proud to announce that Dr Christian Ellul has been appointed an advisor for MuleChain.

Through the MuleChain platform, a solution has been addressed to inexperienced developers wishing to start developing mobile applications by means of a P2P logistics network. The MuleChain platform is easy to use, were developers can select and create a variety of new generation apps. Through this platform, inexperienced developers can earn revenue by becoming actors in logistics industries.

MuleChain has also developed the MCX Token which is accessed on the MuleChain app to use for actors to use a “cryptocurrency collateral” from MCX Tokens.

 

E&S Group is a leading law firm offering various services with regards to ICOs. Feel free to contact us directly on +356 20103020 or by email at [email protected] to find out how E&S can help you in ‘making things happen’.

For more information click the link.

 

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E&S Group at Tokenomics Conference at Tallinn University, Estonia.

Categories Blockchain, E&S Group, Tokenomics Conference, Tokenomics

E&S Group at Tokenomics Conference at Tallinn University, Estonia.

E&S Group Director, Dr Christian Ellul is participating in a Tokenomics Conference in Estonia. This event is going to take place on the 23rd and 24th May at the Tallinn University. The conference will be solely focused on discussing the token-based economy.

Experienced blockchain leaders will be discussing important issues, such as how and where the status quo can be affected by the token-based economy. The audience will have the privilege to understand the subject in more depth. Blockchain professionals will explain all stages of token circulation, which is set on three important stages. These stages begin from emission stage, then it moves on to token listing on one of the blockchain exchanges and ends with token growth or downfall.

We hope to see you at the Conference!

If you require legal advice on blockchain, crypto, ICOs and tokenomics, E&S Group is here to help you achieve your dream! To know more about E&S Group success please visit our website www.ellulschranz.com for further information.

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