Staker Community

Please login or register.

Login with username, password and session length
Advanced search  

Author Topic: South Korea develops a Balkoxen-based voting system  (Read 17 times)

Firaschaari

  • Jr. Member
  • **
  • Karma: +0/-0
  • Posts: 94
    • View Profile
South Korea develops a Balkoxen-based voting system
« on: November 29, 2018, 09:02:50 PM »

The South Korean Ministry of Science and Information Technology (MCIT) has announced plans to develop a Balochin-based voting system.

The project will be the result of cooperation between NEC and the Ministry of Science and Information and Communications Technology, and will begin next month's private sector trials.

This is not the first time NEC has been involved in the development of digital voting systems. In 2013, NEC established an online voting system called K-vote. Although the vote on the system has been used by 5.64 million people, it still lacks sufficient confidence due to threats of piracy and fraud.

As quoted by the South Korean government, the new system will bring greater transparency and security to the voting system in the country. The Government has also made clear the existence of an authentication and tracking system for the keeping of votes on the registers of the Biloxin, allowing for the monitoring of the voting process and the counting of votes during the balloting. Voting will take place via computers and smartphones.
Logged

Firaschaari

  • Jr. Member
  • **
  • Karma: +0/-0
  • Posts: 94
    • View Profile
Re: South Korea develops a Balkoxen-based voting system
« Reply #1 on: November 29, 2018, 09:04:19 PM »

The Government stated that the system would also be used to gather opinions in the general referendums of Seoul National University, the Baluchin community and national security agencies.

After testing, NEC will decide whether the system is ready for use by a wider audience. NEC also plans to upgrade its collective voting system by integrating artificial intelligence, massive data and Internet technology.

Benefits of the voting system based on the blockachine
As is to be expected, South Korea is not the first country to take advantage of the Balukshin technique to manage voting. Just this month, the Thai Democratic Party became the first political party to use the Baluchin technology to elect its leaders in primary elections. Tsukuba city in Japan and West Virginia in the United States are also pioneers in the Balkoxen voting system.

High levels of corruption are common among many third world countries. Distributed records technologies have the power to make the voting process transparent and secure, thereby ensuring that there is no central authority that can directly affect the voting process.
Logged