R3trust develops, educates and provides customized solutions with a focus on blockchain technology. We believe in a world where companies, consumers and the general public can trust distributed ledger technology to create, verify and maintain networks of trust for everyday business.

We collaborate with the decentralized, open-source community to collectively innovate the next iteration of the world wide web. Just as the development of the internet allowed us to communicate freely, the development of blockchain will allow us to trustlessly and freely transact value between each other. The web3 (also known as the internet-of-value) will reimagine the flow of valuable data to enable new modes of payment, finance, ownership and proof of existence. R3trust aims to be at the forefront of developing products that enable this new technology.

" The one thing that's missing, but that will soon be developed, is a reliable e-cash. A method where buying on the internet, you can transfer funds from A to B, without A knowing B or B knowing A. The way in which I can take a 20 dollar bill and hand it over to you and there's no record of where it came from. And you may get that without knowing who I am. That kind of thing will develop on the Internet. "

— Milton Friedman, American Economist predicting the rise of Bitcoin in 1999.

R3trust is comprised of inspired entrepreneurs that believe in creating a better, fairer, open and transparent future for business transactions. Our expertise in distributed ledger technology, information security and user interface design allow us to create unparalleled and safe experiences with web3 interaction.

Our team is committed to expanding the adoption of blockchain technology and allowing the world to transact seamlessly, trustlessly and securely with distributed digital ledgers.

We approach projects with the best security practices, while balancing user friendliness for users with little to no experience interacting with blockchain technology.

R3trust believes in collaboration. We take an approach that ensures we can all prosper and share knowledge to create a better future for our consumers, our partners and the technology. In order to further develop blockchain technology and solve critical issues such as scalability, we must work together to resolve these issues to further advance our use cases.

We are proud of working with our partners to create products, technology protocols and research to further push the web3 to mass adoption. Our partners play a crucial role in making us who we are. We believe the power of people and the communities allow this technology to prosper.

" Bitcoin: a digital currency with limited and known supply, no borders, and no central group controlling it. US Dollar: a digital currency with unlimited and unknown supply, border restrictions, and controlled by a banking cabal. What's in your wallet? "

— Erik Voorhees, CEO of ShapeShift.io

The goal of the Breach Board is to constantly remind ourselves of recent events of significance whereby entities have breached the trust of its users. This includes data breaches, privacy intrusions, information leaks and events that undermine the integrity of our trusted institutions.

Google exposed the private data of hundreds of thousands of users of the Google+ social network and then opted not to disclose the issue this past spring, in part because of fears that doing so would draw regulatory scrutiny and cause reputational damage.

Money laundering is a multi-bank phenomenon. Danske Bank Estonia has been revealed as the hub of a $234bn money laundering scheme involving Russian and Eastern European customers. But Danske Bank Estonia couldn’t do this by itself. Much of the money was paid in U.S. dollars, and for that, it needed help from other banks. It appears that four big banks helped Danske Bank Estonia make its dodgy transactions. J.P. Morgan, Bank of America and Deutsche Bank AG all made dollar transfers on behalf of the Estonian branch’s non-resident customers.

Attackers exploited a vulnerability in Facebook’s code that impacted 'View As', a feature that lets people see what their own profile looks like to someone else. This allowed them to steal Facebook access tokens which they could then use to take over people’s accounts.

The information accessed primarily includes names, Social Security numbers, birth dates, addresses and, in some instances, driver's license numbers. Additional information, including tax IDs and driver's license details, may have been accessed in a hack that affected 145.5 million customers, according to confidential documents Equifax provided to the Senate Banking Committee.

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75 Horner Avenue, Unit 14, Toronto, Ontario