Microsoft is moving to turn blockchain-based decentralized identity from a lofty aspiration into a business line, with two products in the works.
Two UN entities are working with a tech startup to provide Sierra Leone a blockchain-based credit and identity platform for banking services.
Privacy-focused internet browser Brave will use Civic's identity verification services to ensure that publishers are paid for their content.
Bitcoin apostate Mike Hearn and his R3 colleague Richard Gendal Brown view the enterprise blockchain game as, if not quite zero-sum, something close.
Digital security firm Gemalto is teaming up blockchain startup R3 to pilot a new platform aimed to bring digital identities closer to the mainstream.
Dublin, Ohio wants to develop a prototype blockchain platform that will serve as a decentralized voting and identity system.
Australia's New South Wales government is turning to blockchain for a state-wide test of a driver license digitization program slated for November.
IBM is working with Hu-manity.co, whose Android and IOS mobile app gives users a title of ownership, akin to a property deed, for their personal data.
In order to make public networks secure enough for enterprise use, two key things must happen, says EY's Paul Brody.
Civic needs a network of users, so it's offering free KYC for business partners and funding the effort with its reserve of tokens.