Chicago Public Schools blockchain is a decentralized version of the public school district’s own public ledger, and is the subject of widespread controversy.
The Chicago Board of Education, a state agency, has taken a hands-off approach to the project, saying it is not subject to the same government oversight as the public schools.
Chicago public schools use the blockchain for their school financial reports and payment systems, but have also said they want to get rid of the system altogether.
The board announced in July it would not allow students to use the public ledger for school accounts and will require them to use a different digital ledger for all of their transactions.
As a result, many are concerned the Chicago school district is not fully compliant with the federal government’s digital identity requirements, which require digital identity providers to have physical presence in the United States to be able to verify their identity.
Here are five things you should know about the Chicago public school’s blockchain: 1.
The school district has not announced any plans to use it for its digital account.
However, in a statement last week, the district said it would allow students in the digital ledger to use their school accounts as long as they do not have the Chicago Police Department’s name on the account.
The district said in its statement it would continue to allow students on the Chicago-based Chicago Public Blockchain, or CPBL, to use its blockchain for school account transactions.
However it said it does not want to allow them to create accounts on CPBL to access any digital currency, as this would require a full refund from CPBL.
The CPBL board announced last week that it is now in negotiations with the school district to provide the school board with access to the district’s public ledger.
CPBL said in a press release that it will not be able start using the Chicago system until it receives formal assurances from the district that it can properly implement the rules governing the Chicago district’s digital ledger.
The Illinois Department of Financial and Professional Regulation, the agency that regulates digital currency exchanges, has said that the Chicago board is not required to follow all of the rules it sets out for virtual currencies.
The state of Illinois requires all virtual currency exchanges to file their books annually with the Department of Business Oversight.
The Department of State is tasked with verifying the accuracy of virtual currency exchange information.
CPBlans website states it is an open source project.
However the project has not yet been tested or verified by Chicago public officials.