Josh walks through some of the contracts that we, as EOS token holders, have agreed to be virtue of our use of the blockchain. Does ECAF have authority on the EOS mainnet? Is the constitution currently active?
Earlier today, Thomas Cox from Block.one notified the community of a change that needed to be made to Article IX of the EOS Constitution. The change names a different default arbitration forum. In fact, it is the same forum that was named for over a month, until the recent changes were made by Dan Larimer and Thomas Cox.
EOS Canada believes that vote buying is detrimental to the health of the EOS network. It is short-sighted and only serves those voters who are receiving dividends, it detracts value from the platform (and all EOS token holders). As a Block Producer, EOS Canada believes in the value of long-term network building.
Thomas Cox posted a series of videos, in which he was chatting with Yifeng Mao from EOSReal. He wanted to ensure access to all of the information that was shared. He recorded the chat to ensure transparency and to help the dissemination of information. We at EOS Canada decided to share the notes that we took from these videos to help spread the information, and make it easier to review. There is around 2 and a half hours of recording, so these notes will be long as well.
In June 2018, EOS token holders will be able to vote for their favourite Block Producers - like EOS Canada. A recurring question being asked around EOS blockchain forums and chats is “How do I use my tokens to vote?” There are a few solutions that we are pleased to share to help you understand the EOS voting system.
Here’s a quick summary of the EOS.IO draft constitution version 3.0 so far. We wanted to create a single point where everything else can be referenced, to facilitate easier and quicker access. Thomas Cox has been proposing his views on how this should come together, but is only taking the lead and encourages others to make suggestions/changes/their own requests.