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In a matter of hours The Tokenizer launches the world’s first AI-powered regulatory GPT – or RegGPT – designed specifically to cover the space of asset tokenization and digital assets. 

The RegGPT will be an integrated part of The Tokenizer’s SaaS product, The Token RegRadar

With this game-changing AI upgrade, The Token RegRadar will be a vital tool for any professional who needs to understand or analyse regulatory requirements and stay updated with regulatory changes and news within the asset tokenization and digital asset industry.

But what kind of question is the new RegGPT actually capable of answering? In this countdown series, we will show you some examples:

  • What is the difference between security tokens and tokenized securities?
  • Tokenized securities and security tokens are both forms of digital assets that leverage the benefits of blockchain technology, yet they are distinct in their essence and function. Here’s an elaborated explanation of their differences:

    Tokenized securities are essentially digital versions of traditional securities. They are the blockchain-based representations of assets that exist in the physical world. This process of tokenization embeds the rights and regulations associated with the real-world asset into a digital token, thereby enabling it to be traded, shared, or stored on a blockchain. The primary advantage of tokenizing securities is that it can enhance the liquidity of the underlying assets, making them more accessible to a broader range of investors and facilitating easier transferability.

    On the other hand, security tokens are a novel form of security that are native to the blockchain. They are not tied to a pre-existing, tangible asset but are instead a new issuance of a digital asset that represents ownership or a stake in a venture. These tokens are highly programmable, meaning that they can be customized to include specific features, rights, and obligations that are encoded directly into the token. This programmability allows for the creation of complex, automated financial instruments with built-in compliance and governance mechanisms.

    Both tokenized securities and security tokens are subject to regulatory scrutiny, as they fall under the umbrella of securities law. However, the regulatory approach may differ based on the nature of the asset, the jurisdiction, and the specific characteristics programmed into the token. It is crucial for issuers and investors to understand these differences and the accompanying legal implications when engaging with these digital assets.

Previously we’ve asked the AI:

How would you evaluate the developments we have seen globally in the asset tokenization space during the second half of 2023?

“In the second half of 2023, Hamilton Lane started tokenizing private funds on ADDX. Can you tell a bit about Hamilton Lane and explain how and why they did that? What are the main regulatory challenges of doing what Hamilton Lane is doing?”

“Can you briefly explain what the German Electronic Securities Act (Gesetz über elektronische Wertpapiere, eWpG) is all about?”

“Can you make a list of the most important Hong Kong laws regarding virtual assets?”

“I want to tokenize an asset in the US, but I am unsure of whether I need to make a prospectus and whether I am allowed to sell to retail investors and to investors outside the US. Can you provide me with a quick overview of the rules and the exemptions? I have heard that some of these exemptions have names like A, D and R, is that correct?”

“Can you please make a quick comparison of the asset tokenization regulations in Malaysia and Thailand?”

If you want to know more about a subject, you can simply ask the RegGPT follow-up questions or use The Token RegRadar’s other features like the search engine, the collection of law texts and more.

If this made you curious about how The Token RegRadar can help you in your daily work, please visit https://regradar.thetokenizer.io and sign up for your two day free trial right now.

Image by Peter Ivey-Hansen from Unsplash

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