Malcolm Caselle is the CIO of Opkins, one of the world’s leading company that sells in-game virtual assets. The company is also the number one bitcoin merchant all over the world. The company conducts multiple transactions on daily basis across the world and the users usually make cross-border payments. This has made the company to look and venture in am an alternative form of payment hence introducing the use of cryptocurrencies. Cryptocurrencies are a decentralized form of payment making it ideal for use by the Opkins Company.
The creators of Opkins are taking the blockchains payment method to the next step. They are launching a new platform known as the Worldwide Assets exchange mainly known as the WAX. It is a P2P marketplace that is ideal for the trading of virtual assets in the virtual technology that is built on the basis of blockchain and decentralized smart contracts that allows virtual users to freely trade with one another. The aim is to ease the transfer of cash and virtual assets across the world. The aim of WAX is to solve the problem of fragmentation and fraud in the virtual industry. It allows the users to tokenize their gaming assets making the payment for their products easier, faster and efficient. WAX also aims at solving the geographical fragmentation and the cases of fraud in the industry.
More about Malcolm CasSelle
He is the president of Worldwide Asset eXchange and also the CIO of Opkins. The Opkins company sells virtual games assets mainly online video games all over the world. Malcolm Casselle has also served with many organizations prior to joining Opkins. He was the president and CTO of a company known as Tranc which was also a digital company. He was also a supervisor and General Manager at SeaChange international. Malcolm has also invested greatly in Facebook, Zynga, and many other blockchain companies.
He has a rich experience in the digital world and his entire life has been working in the digital marketing and investment. He attended MIT University where he graduated with a degree in computer science and later joined Standford University for his master’s program in computer science. He is fluent in both Japanese and mandarin.