The Democratic candidate for the governor's campaign in Colorado wants to introduce policies that can make the state a competitive blockchain center.
The government run in Colorado is on and Democratic candidate Jared Polis has a trick on his sleeve that could draw the attention of state engineers. The candidate added a new blockchain policy to his election promises, adding that his goal is "to establish Colorado as a national hub for blockchain innovation in business and government."
"From supply chains to cyber security to blockchain-based banking solutions have the potential to reshape our economy, jobs, cyber security and government transparency." As a governor, I will make Colorado explore the potential use of blockchain technology and work alongside the business community, political experts, local communities and Coloradan to build a robust economy for the future "
said in his announcement  In detail , proposes "to improve municipal and provincial elections" using blockchain technology. This could lead to elections taking place on a distributed accounting system, preventing electoral fraud, protecting anonymity of voters and ensuring electoral results from any tampering.
Of course, this does not really matter as long as the blockchain is authorized. In a setting without authorization, there is no part that controls what is included in the database. However, an electoral blockchain would be controlled by the same entity that managed the Colorado election so far. However, with a blockchain in place, it would really help prevent problems with voters trying to manipulate the system for their favorite candidate and external manipulation.
It is interesting to note that one of the political proposals of Polis involves the reduction of regulatory barriers such as state money transmits the laws for cryptocurrencies and includes protections for "open token blockchains", in the sense that – in his words – "cryptocurrencies that are exchangeable for goods and services. "
As a democratic candidate, he definitely exceeds expectations by being in favor of fewer measures.
Coupling this with the fact that he wants to set up a working group that will discuss the use of blockchain technology to help improve the energy grid, and Polis is a rather moderate candidate, at least as far as blockchain technology is concerned.  If Colorado is serious about it, it will have to compete with the likes of other states like Connecticut, whose R government has already signed a couple of bills by creating a working group that would theoretically help the state become more attractive for blockchain companies.