We asked the builders in the field of blockchain and cryptocurrency what they think about the industry… We randomly added some zingers to keep them alert!
This week, our 6 questions go to Jennifer Wines, Vice President of Fidelity Private Wealth Management.
Jen grew up between Mexico, Canada and the United States. Scholars took her to Boston, where she attended law school and passed the bar exam. Jen started his career in Goldman Sachs Private Wealth Management and later transferred to JPMorgan Chase Private Bank. She is currently the Vice President of Fidelity Private Wealth Management. She holds the title of Certified Private Wealth Advisor® from the University of Chicago Booth School of Business.
In addition, Jen is also a founding advisory member of 100women@Davos, a community of influence-driven leaders and changemakers. She met this group of women while visiting Davos during the World Economic Forum, where she focused on charity activities. In addition, she contributes thought leadership through the Forbes Business Development Council.
1—Should we figure out who Satoshi Nakamoto is or who he was?
It doesn’t matter until it happens. In other words, it might become important if/when we discover who Satoshi Nakamoto was/was.
At the same time, it is interesting to not know who Satoshi Nakamoto is/have adopted Bitcoin (Bitcoin) Because it provides a neutral starting point for adopters to jointly create Bitcoin narratives and use cases-as a decentralized collective.
I think Satoshi Nakamoto must have watched this anthropological experiment unfold somewhere in the world.
2 — What does decentralization mean to you and why is it important?
For me, decentralization means the distribution of power.Many reasons Decentralization is important, But a common point I want to mention here is that it invites everyone to participate in any decentralized activity. Compared with centralization, this will eventually activate more people and potential.
3 — In this field, who do you find the most inspiring, interesting and interesting?
I found it Balaji Srinivasan, Michael Sayler Robert Breedlove is the most inspiring, fun, and interesting in this field. I appreciate the theory and philosophical discussion of encryption, and these people just shattered it.
Balaji’s predictive ability is extraordinary. Saylor’s application of thermodynamics to Bitcoin is simply a genius.And Bridlov’s What is money? Philosophical discussion is vital to our time.
I also thank the great interviewers who asked meaningful questions.
4 — Think about your favorite poems or lyrics. What is it and why does it speak to you?
Talk about the rabbit hole! There is very little time in the day not to listen to music, whether it’s classical music (I listen to Chopin while typing), rock, hip-hop or electronic music — and everything in between. So, a lot of favorite lyrics came to mind immediately, but this is the first one:
“Let’s go with the flow” by the Queen of the Stone Age: “I want to die for good things and make life beautiful.”
As for poetry, one of my favorite quotes is Thoreau: “The cost of a thing is the amount of life I call it, and it needs to be exchanged immediately or for a long time.” Although I also appreciate its ubiquitous, more concise Variant: “The price of everything is yours in exchange for your life.”
The beauty of poems and lyrics is that they are reserved for interpretation and fit closely with the interpreter’s journey.
5 — What is the book that influenced you the most? Why?
Kalier Gibran prophet It has the greatest impact on me because he has skillfully touched and taught all aspects of life. In addition, every word in the book is powerful and powerful. I have read this book several times, and each time I have a new experience.
I really appreciate ideas that can create, construct, and communicate value in a thoughtful, well-crafted, and clever way. Broadly speaking, the classics do this-zero fluff or filling. This is important because Thoreau’s famous quote is quoted above.
6 — If you don’t need sleep, what would you spend the extra time for?
Not needing sleep would be an absolute superpower. I am one of those people who need eight hours of steady sleep every night, and I always hope that I only need five or six hours a night. This extra time has huge compounding potential. I will do more things that contribute to evolution: work, reading, writing, listening to podcasts, gathering with friends, exercising, traveling-all things.
Not needing sleep also makes international travel easier to manage. As a person who likes the adventurous world, this will change the rules of the game.