"The applications are frankly quite endless; anything where you have a distributed ledger which involves corporations or institutions can use this." While JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon has bashed bitcoin as a "fraud," the CEO and his managers have consistently said that blockchain and regulated digital currencies held promise
. [Reference Link]:[https://www.cnbc.com/2019/02/13/jp-morgan-is-rolling-out-the-first-us-bank-backed-cryptocurrency-to-transform-payments--.html]
The 1979 revolution in Nicaragua that overthrew the Somoza dynasty dictatorship held promise
of a leftist, multiparty democracy that all parts of society supported, and La Botz investigates why it failed.
Reflecting on Sharon's legacy, Oren argued that this model still held promise
With a cast including Vidya Balan and Amitabh Bachchan, the film held promise
. But it hasn't taken off yet.
It begins at the end of the Civil War when Reconstruction held promise
that blacks would gain a measure of equality, but hopes were quickly and violently smashed.
The opening held promise
. The stage was marked off by three stripes of light around the perimeter (design by Scott Borowka), as though to suggest a boxing ring or other contact-sport zone.
On Thursday a side-event was advertised that held promise
; sponsored by an International Health Group, a session on HIV/AIDS would be held in the afternoon.
For example, one specific NCIC 2000 concept that held promise
as a valuable tool for law enforcement in theory demonstrated problems for users in reality.
And so, the premise of Shaking the Foundations -- to get prominent architects to speak, in a series of interviews, rather than to write -- held promise
. But, the interviewers -- Knabe and Noennig -- are not interrogators, and the book does not quite lift the veil of inscrutability through which most Westerners -- and many Japanese -- view the works and pronouncements of these architects (many of them, like many of their Western colleagues, having realized that mystique has retail value).
More than 30 small- scale studies published during the 1980s reported that treatment matching based on a number of individual characteristics held promise
for alleviating alcoholism.
They were drawn by the chance to do what they called "Big Guy Science"--to tackle the handful of problems whose solutions held promise
of a Nobel Prize.
(In the early 1970s, Deryagin and a few other researchers temporarily believed they had discovered polymeric forms of water that not only held promise
as a cheap and abundant material even for furniture, but also posed a global environmental threat since the liquid oceans might convert into polymeric water.)