Don’t Be Left Out of the Cryptocurrency Revolution.
Obvi, the Internet was (and is) here to stay, but some of the haters back in 1992 missed out on the chance to get in the game. A lot more people—including a whole lot of women—missed out entirely, and the tech community lacks diversity as as result.
Blockchain technology will revolutionize all aspects of society and business, and women are uniquely positioned to harness its power for good. Any business or nonprofit venture or idea you have can benefit from it.
of cryptocurrency users are women.
The number of new businesses launched by women in the United States every single day.
The percentage women outperform men on rate of return on annual investments.
The percentage of women produced podcast, YouTube tutorials and news articles on blockchain and cryptocurrency.
We exist to elevate and educate women, especially women of color, so that all of us can participate fully in the blockchain revolution.
We’re dedicated to showing you how.
Not a techie? No problem. Token Women Project was founded by a group of women whose talents range from product development and management, law, nonprofit fundraising, government affairs, and PR. Oh, and we’re also super duper committed to elevating the voices and skills of women of color in this movement.
Caitlin Copple Masingill
Caitlin Copple Masingill aims to make the world a better place through social entrepreneurship and inspiring more women and people of color to run for political office, especially from “flyover” states. Caitlin is the public relations director at Oliver Russell, a marketing agency and certified B Corp. She is a former local elected official and the co-founder of Boise Women Who Get Sh*t Done.
Christina Roberts has over 15 years of nonprofit experience, working at nonprofits with budgets ranging from $1 million to $150 million. She holds a master’s degree in public administration with an emphasis in non-profit organization. Her interest in cryptocurrency and blockchain stems from the possible applications for the nonprofit sector, specifically, reducing transaction fees and the wait time associated with online donations.
June grew up in the Philippines and moved to Missoula to attend the University of Montana in 2010. She worked in IT at the Washington Companies for six years. Today she is the Director of Product at LumenAd, a fast-growing adtech company. June is finishing a master’s degree in Digital Media Design at Harvard University Extension School. She’s the founder of ChickTech’s Missoula chapter, which works to increase the number of women and girls pursuing careers in tech.
Jamie Iguchi is an attorney admitted to practice in the Montana state and federal courts, as well as in California and New York. Born and raised in Los Angeles, she is an alumna of the University of California, Santa Barbara, and she earned her law degree from UC Davis. Her practice includes commercial and civil defense litigation. She serves on the board of ACLU of Montana and on the technology committee of the State Bar of Montana.
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Don’t sue our asses: Token Women Project does not provide investment or legal advice. All material is for informational purposes only, and is not intended to provide, and should not be relied on for, legal or investment advice. You should consult your own legal and financial advisors before engaging in any cryptocurrency transaction.