When the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance (EEA) launched in 2017, its members included major corporations like JPMorgan Chase, Intel and Microsoft. But the alliance, whose members look to support and develop enterprise solutions on the open-source Ethereum blockchain, was missing participants from one key industry: the legal sector.
Over the past few years, interest in blockchain technology has grown steadily among law firms, which are creating blockchain practice groups and accepting bitcoin payments. What’s more, law schools have begun researching the broader legal repercussions of blockchain-powered commerce.
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