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Blog Posts (45)
- Why I'm Joining StableLab
My journey in the world of crypto has been an exciting voyage of discovery and growth. Each project I've had the privilege to work on, each team I've been a part of, has instilled in me a deep appreciation for this novel digital frontier we're pioneering. Our collective mission is both audacious and just: building a version of the web that is open, democratic, and anti-fragile. A digital space where access, agency, and opportunity are evenly distributed. In my various roles, which have spanned cultivating developer and user communities, developing open-source tools, writing technical documentation, ad-hoc DAO contributions, and offering technical product advisory services, I've gained a multifaceted perspective of the decentralized technology landscape. This hands-on experience has exposed me to the nuances, challenges, and promises inherent in decentralized decision-making. Today, I am glad to share that my crypto journey is taking a new, exciting turn. I have joined StableLab, a leading governance service provider, as a Governance Analyst. StableLab's reputation for expertise in DAO operations, research, and development is widely recognized, with top protocols such as MakerDAO, Aave, Lido, and Balancer frequently seeking the team's input and solutions tailored to the unique demands of each protocol. I am looking forward to diving headfirst into the nitty-gritty of decentralized governance, an area both fascinatingly complex and critically essential for the sustainable evolution of our crypto ecosystems. I am committed to not only navigating these complexities but also contributing to the development and refinement of sustainable governance models. In an era where blockchains have redefined our understanding of control and coordination, we need new, innovative decision-making systems. These distributed, open protocols with no single point of control are orchestrating the flow of billions of dollars worth of value daily. They call for diverse perspectives, nuanced approaches, and agile solutions in their governance. This new role allows me to become a more integral participant in the world of DeFi, a realm I'm particularly passionate about. Not only will I be gaining a more profound understanding of its technical intricacies, but I'll also be actively exploring the complex social dynamics that make these projects tick. I look forward to the professional growth and challenges this opportunity will undoubtedly present. My guiding principle remains unchanged: To contribute meaningfully to projects and protocols that echo my belief in a more open, accessible web. I am steadfast in my commitment to use this opportunity at StableLab to further these goals. Together, we can navigate the complexities of crypto governance and make meaningful strides toward creating a digital landscape where openness, fairness, and collaboration are the norm. I’m super excited for the adventure! Connect with me on Twitter!
- Intents, Missions, & Alliances: Season 4 at Optimism
Optimism is a prominent Ethereum Layer 2 solution that aims to make blockchain technology more scalable. It stands out for its innovative and experimental approach to governance. The Optimism Collective, which stewards the Protocol toward decentralization, collaborates to incentivize public goods and foster a sustainable future for Ethereum. By supporting projects that promote technical decentralization and contribute to the development of a rich ecosystem, the Optimism Collective pushes to eliminate the idea that public goods cannot be profitable and aims to create a more inclusive and resilient future for all. The Optimism Collective has successfully completed three seasons to date, during which they continuously explored innovative ways to incorporate economic incentives into public goods. Season 4 is scheduled to begin on June 8th and will introduce new governance experiments centered around Intents and Missions. These experiments aim to foster collaboration within the community, enabling them to collectively work together to achieve the goals of the Collective. Intents Season 4 consists of four core goals known as “Intents”. These Intents provide a target for the Collective to aim for. How the collective reaches these goals will be determined by the “Missions” that are proposed. More on those later. This season, the Intents were designed by the foundation but in the future, this responsibility will fall on the community so that they can be determined collectively. The four Intents for the upcoming season are the following: Progress Towards Technical Decentralization, Innovate on Novel Applications, Spread Awareness of the Optimistic Vision, and Governance Accessibility. Last week, the budget for each of the four Intents was approved by the Optimism community through onchain votes. These allocated budgets will fund the Missions for each Intent and help Optimism succeed at achieving its stated goals. Intent 1 - Progress Towards Technical Decentralization This Intent is the Collective's highest priority of the four Intents as pushing forward technical decentralization is one of the core values of the Collective. The modular framework of the new Bedrock release will have a big impact on the community’s ability to further decentralize the development of the OP Stack. While OP Labs continues to focus on Permissionless Output Proposals, Bridge Decentralization, and the Cannon Fault Proof Program they still require a rich ecosystem of clients, provers, and citizens to achieve full technical decentralization. The Collective hopes that this intent will help foster this development through the Missions this Intent funds. The approved budget for Intent #1 was 1M OP, which is the lowest budget of the four intents. However, since this intent is seen as the Collective’s highest priority a separate RFP funding process will happen concurrently through Foundation Missions. This will allow for funding technical decentralization initiatives that require more context and expertise such as ongoing core development work by community teams like OP Labs. Intent 2 - Innovate on Novel Applications Intent #2 will be managed by the Grants Council a community-body rewarding projects building on top of Optimism. Interested parties can now self-nominate on the forum to be considered as Grant Council Reviewers for Season 4. Three community members will be chosen to sit on the council's Builders subcommittee and five members will be selected to sit on the Growth subcommittee. We at StableLab have submitted our self-nomination for the Growth Committee. This Intent has a proposed budget of 5.285 million OP to be distributed via grants with any remaining funds returned to the governance fund. The Grants Council will evaluate applications on 5-week cycles. This intent aims to fund missions that help crypto reach its full potentials, such as applications of identity, game theory, social, community, gaming, and bridge dynamics. Optimism continues to improve crypto scalability, this intent will fund initiatives that take advantage of these improvements to build something crypto has never seen. Projects that push forward the frontier of crypto utility to help realize the vision and promise of Ethereum. Intent 3 - Spread Awareness of the Optimistic Vision This intent was initially left unspecified as it was up to the Optimism community to suggest an economically driven Intent. After delegate input and discussion Intent #3 became “Spread Awareness of the Optimistic Vision.” The community realized that many valuable potential contributors might be unaware of the Optimistic Vision and the important role of public goods in our ecosystem. Therefore, this intent was designed to onboard new people, DAOs, and builders to the Optimism Community. The hope is to have Optimism widely recognized as an ecosystem that fosters public goods and works towards the creation of a new economic model. Intent #3 was approved with a 1M OP budget from the governance fund. This budget will fund missions that increase awareness of the Optimistic Vision with initiatives such as educational resources, hackathons, conferences, and marketing efforts aimed at growing a community of Optimists. Intent 4 - Governance Accessibility Optimism has a two-house system that allows protocol upgrades, token treasury, and Collective revenue to be managed by a diverse set of governance participants with checks and balances. Intent #4 is focused on further improving governance accessibility in order to encourage a diverse range of Optimists to participate. A variety of perspectives participating in governance increases knowledge sharing which allows for more informed voters and helps to lower barriers to participation in governance. A budget of 3M OP was approved for Intent #4 and will be distributed to Missions that make Optimism governance understandable, open, flexible, and legible to all. These initiatives hope to increase the amount of $OP used to vote as well as decentralize the voting power amongst new voters. Specific examples of possible missions for this intent include initiatives that increase the resiliency of core governance infrastructure, create user-friendly interfaces to interact with governance programs, or promote a welcoming governance community. Missions Season 4 introduces Missions for the first time. Missions are proposals that are specifically aimed at helping achieve an Intent. They are designed with a narrow focus capable of being finished by the end of Season 4. This serves as an alternative to working groups as they allow initiatives to be more focused on a specific task instead of a vague scope of work. There will be two separate types of missions: Proposed Missions and Foundation Missions. Proposed Missions Missions will be submitted to one of the four Intents and will receive funding from that Intent’s budget. The Token House will be responsible for ranking proposed Missions and prioritizing them in order of most aligned with the Intent they were submitted to. The Intent’s budget will then be distributed based on these rankings. Foundation Missions (RFPs) Foundation Missions will also fall under the four Intents, however, these are pre-specified by the Foundation similar to Requests for Proposals (RFPs). Funding for Foundation Missions will come from the Partner Fund instead of the Governance Fund and the Foundation will select the proposals to complete each Mission. To ensure transparency and accountability of this process the Token House will have visibility into all Foundation Mission applications. Alliances and Trust Tiers Missions will be completed by groups of contributors known as “Alliances” that work together to finish the Mission. Alliances can be made up of external organizations or groups of internal contributors. Season 4 also introduces Collective Trust Tiers. These tiers help establish standards and determine what level of funding an alliance can receive. Alliances may only propose Missions or apply to accept Foundation Missions at their corresponding Collective Trust Tier. There are four tiers and the requirements to qualify for each tier can be found below. 1. Ember Tier Eligible to receive up to 100k OP Never worked for or with the Optimism Collective or has never received retroPGF 2. Fledgling Tier Eligible to receive up to 350k OP Has done work for or with the Optimism Collective at least once before or previously received retroPGF 3. Eagle Tier Eligible to receive between 350k OP and 1M OP Has repeatedly done work for the Optimism Collective or has received over 50k OP via retroPGF 4. Phoenix Tier Eligible to receive over 1M OP Has repeatedly done work for the Optimism Collective, at the Eagle Tier level, or has received over 100k OP via retroPGF Alliances may submit multiple Mission proposals at a time with a maximum of three Mission proposals per period. If an Alliance is made up of multiple contributors its Trust Tier is determined by the Alliance’s lead. Proposing Missions Alliances may propose a Mission to a specific Intent. To do so, Alliances must post a Mission proposal to the forum that contains the following aspects: Specification of a baseline reward amount required to execute the Mission. Measures of success and KPIs so Token House delegates can measure progress and Citizens’ House badge holders can accurately measure the grant’s impact. Critical milestones. (Failure to reach these may result in removal) Alliances must then get 4 delegate approvals to ensure the proposal is valid and works towards the specified Intent. Valid Mission proposals will be added to a Voting Roundup under the appropriate Intent by the end of the relevant Voting Cycle’s review period. In Season 4, this will be June 21st at 19:00 GMT and must receive 4 delegate approvals by June 28th at 19:00 GMT. After the season all successful Missions will be evaluated for retroactive rewards if they exceeded what was expected of them. Apply to Accept a Foundation Mission Alliances interested in accepting a Foundation Mission must submit their Foundation Mission application on GitHub. The deadline to submit Foundation Mission applications is June 28th at 19:00 GMT. Foundation Missions will be created at the start of every voting cycle by the Foundation. Alliances are eligible to apply for up to 3 Missions per period but can only apply to Missions at their corresponding Trust Tier. Closing Thoughts Season Four at Optimism is shaping up to be another exciting experiment for governance and public funding. With the Collective setting the goals for this Season through the four Intents, it is now up to us in the community to get involved. We at StableLab are looking forward to actively participating in Season 4 and have already applied to be on the Grants Council for Intent #2. Additionally, we will be proposing Missions under Intent #4 and will be sure to keep an eye out for any Foundation Missions we feel we can accomplish. We’re thrilled to continue being active members of the Optimism Collective. Stay Optimistic! (✨🔴_🔴✨) Get in touch, If you would like to support us in our governance efforts, If you and your team need guidance on governance-related matters, or If you are a founder who is building something interesting in web3 Twitter | Newsletter | LinkedIn
- Understanding Governance Contracts
Decentralized Autonomous Organizations (DAOs) and the protocols they govern have revolutionized how blockchain-based businesses approach decision-making, most notably in the Decentralized Finance (DeFi) sector. These DAOs are disrupting the traditional financial system by enabling transparent and decentralized products that operate without intermediaries to ensure that financial services can be accessed in a decentralized manner. To achieve this, DeFi protocols often use ‘Governance Contracts’, which are a type of smart contract that embeds rules and decisions onchain. These contracts enable a trustless and decentralized decision-making system, allowing DAO token holders and community members to have a say in the direction of the organization. Overall, this technology has revolutionized countless DAOs and propelled them toward full decentralization. While DeFi protocols can operate without governance contracts, a DAO cannot exist without one. Protocols choose to use these contracts to enable collective decision-making by DAO token holders, contributors, and community members in a trustless and verifiable manner. Governance contracts have proven to be an essential part of the democratic principles that DAOs uphold. In this article, we’ll explore governance contracts, how they work, the different types, their current limitations, and the innovations that have been made to these primitives. How Governance Contracts Work At the core of every Governance Contract lies the Core Voting Contract, where essential parameters are established by the contract’s creator. These initial parameters typically encompass voting power, proposal monitoring, and voting power calculations. Over time, fueled by various industry innovations, governance contracts have evolved to include features beyond the Core Voting Contract. This evolution has enabled greater adaptability and modularity in contract parameters, broadening the ways in which a governance contract can be tailored to meet the specific governance needs of a particular DAO. A prime example of a Governance Contract that boasts adaptable and upgradable features to cater to a DAO's unique requirements is the Council Governance Contract. To better understand how governance contracts operate, it is crucial to examine their historical development. Compound Finance, a decentralized lending and borrowing platform, is renowned for its pioneering efforts in creating and implementing Compound Governor Alpha and Bravo. These two contracts are considered among the most significant in the realm of decentralized governance. As a result of its simplicity and forkability, Governor Bravo became the preferred governance contract for protocols such as Uniswap, Compound Finance, and Indexed Finance. Notable Bravo contract functions include: propose() — allows anyone with enough votes to propose changes to the protocol. castVote() — any token holder can cast a token-weighted vote on a proposal delegate() on the ERC20 contract — This gives token holders the right to give their governance power to another token holder; the token holder can go on to vote on their behalf. cancel() — any token holder can cancel a proposal if the against votes outweigh the votes in its favor. queue() — anyone can begin the queueing process of a proposal after it passes. execute() — allows anyone to execute a queued proposal after the timelock delay has passed. How Bravo Improved Alpha On March 30th, 2021, Governor Bravo was released as an upgrade to Alpha and brought with it new optionality and upgradability compared to its predecessor. Built-in Upgradeability: Regardless of any adjustments or upgrades to the governance contract or its execution, Governor Bravo has a set contract address and proposal numbering system which will not change when an upgrade occurs. Parameter Changes: Governor Bravo introduced the ability to easily adjust certain parameters such as quorum, submission threshold, voting period, and time lock period. This adjustability helps improve governance risk management, something Alpha lacked. Other Governance Contract Types As previously mentioned, governance contracts come in many shapes and sizes. Building on the foundations established by Governor Bravo, novel governance contracts have emerged, offering innovative solutions to governance challenges. In this section, we explore two prominent governance contracts in the space. Open Zeppelin Similar to Governor Bravo, the Open Zeppelin (OZ) governance contract enables DAOs to perform on-chain governance with customizable parameters to meet the unique needs of each DAO. Notably, the OZ contract is fully open-sourced, unlike Governor Bravo which has to be forked in order to implement. The OZ contract offers a wide range of options for governance customization. For example, it supports ERC721's voting power, allowing NFT owners to participate in governance. Additionally, it can distribute voting power to multiple ERC20 tokens, among other possibilities that create more inclusive governance. Overall, the Open Zeppelin Governance Contract offers a higher level of optionality than other governance contracts, and its open-source nature allows for greater collaboration and innovation from day one. Council by DELV The Council Governance Framework, developed by DELV (formerly known as Element Finance), is a cutting-edge innovation in the field of governance contracts. Unlike traditional governance contracts, DELV's Council Governance Framework offers a modular approach that allows for greater flexibility in meeting the diverse needs of today's and future governance requirements. Although the Governor Bravo and OpenZeppelin contracts are upgradeable, they fail to give DAOs the optionality of switching voting strategies to cater to the different kinds of votes that a DAO may have, this has led DAOs to operate a hybrid governance system where proposals that do not require on-chain implementation are done on Snapshot and proposals with onchain implementations are executed with native onchain governance. This is where Council comes in with various governance strategies for different circumstances. For example, the variety of techniques that can be accepted as voting power is a major constraint for most onchain governance contracts. Token-weighted governance is the standard in most DAOs, but it has drawbacks that have been well-documented in one of our previous posts. By enabling protocols to switch between voting strategies easily, voting vaults provide a more tailored solution for DAOs. As the vaults are upgradeable and detachable via the core voting contract, protocols can then combine various voting vaults across multiple use cases. Voting vaults enable governance to scale alongside a DAO and its protocol; as new token primitives and voting strategies are developed, new vaults can emerge to accommodate those use cases. This flexibility opens the door to whole new on-chain governance processes, approaches, and power structures. Limitations of Governance Contracts Similar to other smart contracts, there are certain limitations to governance contracts. Sacrificing Yield for Voting Power: When a governance token is deposited into a liquidity pool or staked to earn yield, the token holder in most cases has to sacrifice the governance power in that token for yield. This forces token holders to choose between yield or governance power. As a result of this tradeoff, a number of tokens are not represented in governance and instead are used to generate yield. Lack of Partial Delegation: When it comes to delegating governance power, most contracts today allow a token holder to delegate their governance power to one delegate, an optimal system would be a situation where a token holder can delegate to more than one person. A tokenholder should be able to fractionalize their support between multiple delegates. Exploitation: A common fault within smart contracts is they’re exploitable, meaning because they run with code they can be manipulated and changed by bad actors. Below are a couple of examples of these. Low Price Attack: If the price of a governance token is low enough and there is a large incentive to attack the governance of a DAO, an attacker might seek to amass enough tokens to execute a malicious proposal. To accomplish this, an attacker would be able to execute this attack if the price of the governance token is low and there is a lack of governance communication within the DAO. An example of this occurred against True Seniorage Dollar, where the attacker voted to mint billions of dollars worth of stablecoins to then be transferred to their personal wallet, after which the attacker sold the stablecoins on a decentralized exchange. Flash Loan Attack: According to ChainLink, a Flash Loan is “a type of uncollateralized loan that lets users borrow assets with no upfront collateral as long as the borrowed assets are paid back within the same blockchain transaction”. This kind of attack is designed to get around the time delay in case a last-minute request needed to be approved. An attacker would take advantage of this by obtaining a flash loan to have enough voting power to go around the timelocks and issue a command that would deplete the protocol's treasury. Innovations in Governance Contracts The world of governance contracts has been largely built on the foundation of Compound Governor Alpha and Bravo and Open Zeppelin. These contracts have played a crucial role in the development of crypto governance. However, as the ecosystem continues to evolve, we can expect to see new innovations and upgrades to these and new contract primitives. Below are some interesting and notable developments. Council: This governance framework from the DELV team is the latest in governance contract innovation. Council aims to serve as the foundation for future governance developments that address tomorrow’s needs. Butter: The Butter Protocol aims to solve a unique governance problem via an onchain delegation mechanism that makes governance tokens reusable, thereby creating an additional layer of utility for governance tokens. Gas Rebates: With the ever-increasing cost of participation in on-chain governance due to gas prices, Gas Rebates would cover the costs of on-chain voting for involved stakeholders by refunding them the “gas” cost to participate. This lowers the barrier to entry for participation and helps eliminate any potential financial burden. Cross-Chain Governance: As DAOs continue to expand across different chains, it’s important for these organizations to run and execute governance votes on different networks. For example, Aave V3 Polygon parameter changes are voted on Ethereum mainnet instead of where the protocol version is deployed. Aave Service Provider BGD Labs has begun dedicating its efforts to enabling cross-chain governance. Shielded On-Chain Voting: DAOs should offer the choice to enable shielded voting for on-chain proposals. This enhancement would be crucial in addressing the bias that can arise from voters viewing the outcomes of a proposal in progress. It is often underestimated how psychological factors can impact tokenholders when they have access to real-time governance vote results. By adopting shielded voting, the voting behavior of individuals can be monitored without any external influence, thereby promoting independent thinking rather than groupthink. Overall, implementing shielded voting would help to ensure fair and transparent decision-making within DAOs. Conclusion The world of on-chain governance is constantly evolving, with new innovations and upgrades constantly being introduced to governance contracts. However, there are still limitations, such as the tradeoff between sacrificing yield for voting power and the lack of partial delegation. Exploitation is also a common fault within smart contracts, and there have been instances of attacks, such as the low price attack and flash loan attack. Despite these limitations, new developments, such as Council and Butter, along with gas rebates, cross-chain governance, and shielded on-chain voting, offer exciting solutions for future governance needs. Get in touch, If you would like to support us in our governance efforts, If you and your team need guidance on governance-related matters, or If you are a founder who is building something interesting in web3 Twitter | Newsletter | LinkedIn
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- Home | StableLab
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- StableLab | Governance
Optimism logo StableLab is pioneering Governance to advance the Standards of Decentralization and Transparency for the sustainable growth of web3. Top Professional Delegate By Voting Power Description Badgeholder Nomination Voting Type Milestone Info Date 20-12-2022 Description [1IP-11] 1inch Staking Pods Type Proposal Info Date 20-12-2022 Description HIP 12: Multisig Signer Compensation Type Proposal Info Date 20-12-2022 Description EGP-17: Phase 1: GSC Compensation Type Proposal Info Date 20-11-2022 Description EGP-11: Working Groups Framework Type Proposal Info Date 01-10-2022 Description DeFi Committee [Group A] Type Milestone Info Date 29-08-2022 Description EGP-7: Bootstrap Work Stream Type Proposal Info Date 28-07-2022 Description CGP 2.0 by Questbook Type Milestone Info Date 05-12-2022 Description $DAI - Collateral Onboarding Vote Type Proposal Info Date 25-10-2022 Description Should Jet Protocol list USDC as a collateral type? Type Proposal Info Date 02-06-2022 StableLab Governance Feed Swipe to the left to see more data StableLab Governance Feed Date Description Protocol Type Info 20-12-2022 [1IP-11] 1inch Staking Pods 1inch network logo Proposal 20-12-2022 Badgeholder Nomination Voting Optimism logo Milestone 20-12-2022 HIP 12: Multisig Signer Compensation Hop logo Proposal 01-10-2022 EGP-11: Working Groups Framework ElementFi logo Proposal 29-08-2022 DeFi Committee [Group A] Optimism logo Milestone 28-07-2022 EGP-7: Bootstrap Work Stream ElementFi logo Proposal 05-12-2022 CGP 2.0 by Questbook Compound logo Milestone 25-10-2022 $DAI - Collateral Onboarding Vote Jet Protocol logo Proposal 02-06-2022 Should Jet Protocol list USDC as a collateral type? Jet Protocol logo Proposal Show More 20-11-2022 EGP-17: Phase 1: GSC Compensation ElementFi logo Proposal Explore More Policy & Conduct Ethics & Values Ethics & Values icon Star icon Trust Act unbiased, transparent, according to our code of conduct Star icon Quality assurance Use evidence, research and similar cases as a guideline for our contribution Star icon Active Support only proposals that are beneficial to the protocol and aligned with our values and policies Star icon Research Interact with DAO’s in a professional manner and disclose any potential conflict of interest Conduct Conduct icon Star icon Concise Act in a productive, informative, and understanding manner Star icon Quality assurance Use internal reviews to ensure consistent work quality Star icon Research Back proposals with research and previous expertise insights Star icon Active Always attend & share feedback in relevant working groups & community calls Policy Policy icon Star icon Lean governance Promote lean governance frameworks by reducing operational overhead Star icon Implementation Focus on implementation of delegation frameworks and decentralized workforce Star icon Decentralization Start from gradual to full decentralization as an end goal Star icon Innovation Encourage DAO and governance innovation to push the space forward Building Decentralized Governance? Contact Us Element Finance before StableLab Before StableLab started contributing to Element Finance, the DAO lacked the operational structure needed for the DAO to function properly. Additionally, Element DAO also lacked a practical contributor framework; through our work, we were able to address the operational and governance issues that were vital to delivering the current decentralized day-to-day operations of the Element Finance DAO. Swipe for more information. 1 How did our work help the Element Finance DAO? After creating the Governance Steering Council (GSC), our work ensured that a certain level of cadence was followed within governance processes to ensure governance participation. We also attached responsibilities to the GSC role, and along with these responsibilities, we introduced compensation for GSC. Additionally, after formalizing Element DAO’s workstreams and dividing these groups into pods leveraging the Metropolis (formally “Orca Pods”) coordination tool, our work turned a team of two individuals into a functional team of 12 individuals working in various working groups. By helping to evaluate and organize contributors, we have contributed to boosting Element DAOs role in supporting the Element Finance Protocol’s day-to-day operations. 4 How did we help Element Finance? StableLab has played a crucial role in designing the governance and coordination layer at Element Finance. The Element Finance Protocol offered a successful fixed-income yield product; however, the team wanted to decentralize and incentivize skilled contributors; this is where StableLab came in. Utilizing the governance processes designed by the Element team, StableLab sets a standard for quality proposals; only well-thought-out proposals that benefit the Element Finance protocol can make it through the governance pipeline. The StableLab team also designed a contributor program by breaking down contributor teams into Pods; by leveraging the Metropolis (formally “Orca Pods”) coordination tool, StableLab was able to help organise effectively, rewarding and holding contributors accountable. 2 Why did we help Element Finance? At StableLab, we are dedicated to improving the quality of Governance across the ecosystem; we do this at Multiple DAOs where we operate as delegates or hold leadership positions. At Element Finance, we started our journey as the Operations Lead, and in recognition of our efforts, we received enough ELFI delegation to become a member of the Governance Steering Council (GSC); through our positions as Operations Lead and Member of the GSC, we have created and continue to create value for the Element Finance Protocol as part of our duty to the DAO and our broader contribution of net positive impact to the ecosystem. 3 Building with Element DAO Swipe to the left to see more content
- StableLab | Media Kit
Building Decentralized Governance? Contact Us Media Kit Download our logo for use in your promotional materials, articles, presentations, and digital platforms. Download All Primary Logo 1.1MB Download Secondary Logo 0.6MB Download