India’s Andhra Pradesh and Trengana countries will block the chain technology into e-government plans


nnnnThe Indian states have taken note of the role of block chain technology in protecting data, and have begun to engage with block chain start-up companies to study how to use this technology to achieve e-government goals. Among the governments that have already begun operations, the government of Andhra Pradesh and Trenganna are more prominent, and it is expected that some government data will be transferred to the chain chain in the next few years.n
nnTranslated by: Inan
nWith network security becoming an important issue, the block chain as a technology to protect sensitive data seems to have attracted the attention of the Indian government.n
nThe block chain is widely known as a technology that supports digital currency bitmaps and is a distributed database technology that can store ever-increasing records. The block chain design makes it very safe because the data is stored in the “block” and can not be tampered with.n
nThe new record is stored in the new block, the new block is connected to the previous block by the hash technology, thus forming a continuous chain, the old record is permanently saved, and the new data can not be withdrawn once it is added.n
nAccording to the Indian Economic Times interview, several state governments have begun to implement e-government assessment of block-chain technology, including Karnataka, Gujarat and Maharashtra, among which Trun Garner and Andhra Pradesh is particularly prominent, plans in the next few months to transfer government data to the chain.n
nThe two states are seeking help from the block chain start-up companies, intends to use the distributed books system to protect data from hacker attacks. Terenggana has launched a pilot project in parts of Hyderabad that will use landlock technology for land registration and will be incorporated into the tax department through cooperation with the Indian Advanced Computing Development Center (C-DAC) jobs.n
nC-DAC director E Magesh said,n
nn”In short, the project will create an open platform where everyone can see who owns the land and because it is encrypted and people can not change the data, which will increase transparency and ensure the authenticity of the information.”n
nnMagesh said the project in Hyderabad and the surrounding suburbs in full swing is expected to be carried out in the next 6-12 months.n
nSimilarly, the Andhra Pradesh government will also be in the next 8-12 months began to transfer some of the data to the block chain. It has piloted the use of block chains in two departments – the civilian material sector and the land registration department.n
nJA Chowdary, an IT consultant at Chandrababu Naidu, chief executive of Andhra Pradesh, said: “The department of civil goods deals with the data needed by ordinary citizens, and the land registration department retains the land records, which are often targeted by liars.”n
nAs a result, the Andhra Pradesh government has begun discussions with Broadridge Financial Solutions, a global financial technology provider, which has established a chain-chain excellence center and set up a number of start-up companies such as SimplyFi and Snapper Technologies.n
nThe innovation of the technology in India has been proven to help start-up companies to participate in government projects. Sandeep Singh, co-founder of Snapper Technologies, said the company has been in office for two years, working with ten clients, including banks, which are the first government projects to which they are involved. He said:n
nn”In 6-8 months, the land records of Andhra Pradesh will be moved to the chain chain to prevent any duplication or forgery, the tax department on the pension and other aspects of the data can also be moved to the chain next year “n
nnChowdary said Andhra Pradesh plans to work with the Indian Institute of Statistics to set up a digital money research and development center, and with the Microsoft India branch to discuss.n
nThe focus on digital money and block chains is in line with Andhra Pradesh’s goal as a national financial technology center and concerns about cybersecurity. The state has recently witnessed several cases of WannaCry blackmail attacks, and some police systems have been destroyed. Chowdary said, “Although we have data backup, withstood these attacks, but they will certainly happen in the future.”n
n”All of our sensitive data is saved in digital format, and with block chains, even if someone attacks, our data is still safe,” said Priyank Kharge, IT Minister of the Karnataka State Government. The Tucker State government last month was also in contact with the block chain company to evaluate the technology and explore how it could serve business goals and government. “We will use any technology that will help us improve the database.”n
n”We have been discussing foreign sector chain applications and the relevant policies with these start-up companies.” Block-chain experts have appreciated these initiatives by the governments, but have also highlighted some restrictions.n
n”The data types that can be stored on the chain chain are limited and the industry is exploring how to extend the chain to store more data,” said Saurabh Agarwal, co-founder of Bitcoin Wallet Service provider Zebpay.n
nAgarwal also led the Indian Digital Asset and Block Chain Foundation, which is a Bitcoit and block chain of entrepreneurial companies in the field, he said:n
nn”Another challenge will be the opposition between the public and private chains, where the government or any organization can not control any changes in the network, such as Zebpay, which has been discussed with the government of Gujarat, Some start-up companies also made representations with other governments, such as Maharashtra. “n

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