by Marvin Dumont
Apollo Foundation has been on a hiring spree as of late, adding talent in administration, marketing and software development. It reflects a positive jobs trend in the cryptocurrency and blockchain industry.
Blockchain developers are in high demand, and they earn between $150,000 to $180,000 in major cities, according to surveys by global HR firms.
According to CoinDesk:
The number of bitcoin, blockchain and crypto-related employment ads in shares per million on the popular job listing site rose by 26 percent from 2018–2019, following a four-year trend of 1,457 percent growth in the sector, according to a “Seen by Indeed” study released this month.
Top employers in the industry include Deloitte, IBM, Accenture, Cisco, Collins Aerospace and EY. While most cryptocurrency projects have not gained mass adoption, mainstream companies are embracing blockchain tech. And in some cases, tokenized assets.
There’s much chatter among business pundits about a looming U.S. recession. Central banks and their quantitative easing are mostly to blame for creating asset bubbles in America, Europe and Japan. Because their newly-printed fiat cash are subsidizing large financial institutions, instead of helping the middle class through infrastructure spending or student debt forgiveness programs.
Programmable monies are going strong despite the extreme volatility since 2017. Innovation travels through a bumpy road, and inventors create enemies. Adoption of the technology by Fortune 500 companies is promising validation.
Apollo (APL) all-in-one privacy currency combines features of mainstream cryptocurrencies in an unregulatable platform. With two-second block speed, APL is one of the fastest cryptos on Earth. “Apollonauts” use features such as encrypted messaging, smart contracts, decentralized exchange, decentralized applications and decentralized file storage.
Learn more at www.apollocurrency.com