Continuing the series of articles about countries subgovernance: Part 2

Continuing the series of articles about countries subgovernance

Continuing the series of articles about countries subgovernance: Part 2

Subgovernance in Asian countries

Our Asian colleagues participate as actively as possible, translating and promoting Free TON in their linguistic milieu. The asian community is the largest, there are lots of subgovernances.


The first subgovernance proposal came from Korea. In May there was a contest for subscribing to Korean Telegram group chat and a contest for Free TON presentation. Korea operates by the default template by attracting an audience by promotions and creative contests.


A proposal to create chinese subgovernance came in January. A step-by-step strategy doesn’t really differ from other subgovernance’s: social media, positioning, hosting hackathons and forming partnerships. They’ve got the official website in Chinese, from which you can go to the separate Chinese Free TON forum. There is no activity lately though, there aren’t any new contests posted. 


On the 1st of March there was a proposal to create Vietnamese subgovernance and the proposal was accepted. Vietnam takes place in top 10 countries, where cryptocurrencies are actively researched according to analytical company Chainalysis. Vietnamese subgovernance has its pages on Facebook and Twitter, which are well maintained, hence there are lots of followers. And the latest news is that Vietnamese subgovernance are hiring jury team, and candidates are being actively proposed on the forum. 

Indian Sub-continent

Indic languages (also called Indo-Aryan languages) are spoken by about 1 Billion people worldwide. About 80% of them (800 Million) live in the various jurisdictions of SE Asia such as - India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, and Nepal, among others. A sizable section lives elsewhere as a diaspora of the Indian sub-continent.
Crypto-projects largely consider this section of the population (almost derisively) as one that would readily claim their ‘airdropped tokens’ but won’t ‘buy’ their tokens.
The author of the above statement implies that 1/7th of the world population is the most receptive to trying out and using emerging/new technologies and that the Free TON project may be interesting to people there and may get a widespread promotion. 

The proposal had a broad and detailed action plan of 3 stages: implementation and partners’ support, hackathons and ambassadors and decentralization. 
The proposal was met with suspicion, because the author wasn’t an active member of the Free TON project before his proposal. To create subgovernance you need to build a team, show that you are active, create a Telegram group, take part in Weekly Meetups. You cannot create a subgovernance just because - it has to be hard work, often taking months to translate, promote and involve professionals. Each subgovernance described in this series of articles was formed by an already existing team from a certain cultural surrounding, which decided to work on behalf of their countries’ subgovernance. 
The dispute was not settled yet and the proposal is still active. 


Japanese subgovernance was created to facilitate the promotion and implementation of Free TON in Japan. The goal in Japan is not only in increasing the number of token holders and creating a market, but also in supporting Japanese products, bringing them to Japan and increasing the number of programmers, who can understand and improve Free TON.


Turkish subgovernance was announced during Weekly Meetup #52. They don’t have a website yet and they’re not too active recently. Turkish subgovernance is only forming and we wish them all the best in their endeavours. 
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