Joseph Raczynski


Joseph Raczynski is a global leader in leveraging emerging technologies to improve economic competitiveness, equity, and business resilience.  He delivers actionable and forward-thinking technological intelligence with a focus on future trends guidance shaping the world.

His primary focus is around the future of technology, speaking globally about Blockchain, Artificial Intelligence, Cryptocurrency, NFTs, and the Metaverse, Cybersecurity, and LegalTech.  He also writes about economic, political, and global technology trends as they impact the crossroads of our personal and professional lives.  He has been quoted hundreds of times in over a dozen languages.  Joseph hosts Technology Snippets Today a video podcast series, exploring cutting edge technology and innovation.  He served as a mentor with the Columbia | IBM Blockchain Accelerator and is a presidential committee appointee to the American Bar Association, Center for Innovation Governing Council, and serves as a corporate liaison to the Council on Foreign Relations.  He earned a dual degree in Economics and Sociology and holds a Masters in eCommerce and an MBA.

You can connect with Joseph at JoeTechnologist.com or JosephRaczynski.com or on Twitter @joerazz

2 thoughts on “About

  1. Appreciated your presentation at the ALA conference. I formerly worked for a class action focused firm. One issue we’d come across is forced arbitration clauses used by many tech companies. I’ve been considering how DAO’s could possibly be used as a strategy for dealing with consumer protection where forced arbitration clauses are in place. Have you heard of this occurring?


  2. Thanks for the kind words! It’s a great question, and still early days on this one. When a DAO is more centralized, i.e. It was just started and that necessitates a few primary actors, I feel like the traditional laws apply well. However, in time as some become truly decentralized, with potentially millions of token holders, that does feel different. I’ve not seen any actions in this latter scenario. The obvious reason being how would this even apply in a reasonable way.

    It’s an interesting area worth pursuing, and if you see a new path forward, please feel free to share.


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