Caroline leads public policy internationally at Chainalysis, drawing on our unique data analytics and tools to work with clients from the public and private sectors to understand developments in digital asset markets and their intersect with global regulatory trends and requirements.
Caroline was previously the founding Head of the OECD’s Global Blockchain Policy Centre, from 2018 to 2021, working on a diverse range of blockchain-related policy issues, such as fintech, competition policy, data governance, and supply chain transparency. In 2019, she co-led the Financial Stability Board’s workstream on decentralised fintech, and also established the OECD’s Blockchain Expert Policy Advisory Board, bringing together more than 100 experts from across the world in government, industry, academia and civil society. In 2020, Caroline was named “Young Global Leader” by the World Economic Forum, and was a judge in the G20 techsprint hackathon.
Caroline’s career began as a lawyer to the Australian government before she joined the OECD in 2010, to work on international tax transparency issues. She went on to set up the OECD-UNDP Tax Inspectors Without Borders initiative and then became the advisor to the OECD’s Head of Tax during the OECD/G20 BEPS (Base Erosion and Profit Shifting) Project. During this time, Caroline became more interested in the impact of emerging technologies on policy frameworks and began the first global study of the tax treatment of crypto-currencies.
19/04/2022 / 17:30 - 17:55
Which type of restrictions will Russia have to face when the conflict continues and intensifies? Are there any sanction opportunities that have not been identified yet? Alternatively, even if the conflict settles, the damage has been done, so what sanctions are to be lifted first or which ones might potentially not be lifted at all? These are just some of the potential scenarios that Che will reflect on with Caroline.