Understand - Article 1
Introduction to tokenisation
Understand - Article 2
Understanding: what is tokenisation?
Understand - Article 3
Opportunities in figures
Understand - Article 4
Interview Victor Busson [Taurus]
Challenges - Article 5
The benefits of tokenisation
Challenges - Article 6
The challenges of tokenisation
Challenges - Article 7
A huge number of opportunities_.
Challenges - Article 8
5 relevant tokenisation projects
Perspectives - Article 9
Tokenisation players to watch
Perspectives - Article 10
Why are banks so keen on tokenisation?
Perspectives - Article 11
Interview : Jean-Marc Stenger [SG-Forge] [FR
Perspectives - Article 12
European pilot scheme: a unique experimental framework
Perspectives - Article 13
Interview with Flavio Restelli: Flavio Restelli [KPMG]
Perspectives - Article 14
The missing link between TradFi and DeFi
Perspectives - Article 15
The potential to make markets more inclusive, efficient and resilient

The challenges of tokenisation

Subscribe to our smart subscription to read this report in full

The challenges of tokenisation

Tout ce qui compte en Web3. Chaque semaine.
Offre disponible jusqu’au 31.04.2024. 30 jours d’essai gratuit.


There are hundreds of blockchains such as Ethereum, Solana or Tezos. The problem is that an asset tokenised on one blockchain is now difficult to transfer to another. The technology is evolving and interoperability is improving, but it is still important to choose the right blockchain to get started. Given its age, security and the size of its community, Ethereum (along with its secondary layers) is a firm favourite. 


The blockchain is often touted for its security, but it is not immune to hacking. Securing tokenised assets is still a real issue. 


Companies need to ensure that they comply with financial regulations, which can be complex given that tokenisation is a new technology and regulatory frameworks are not yet fully defined in many countries. 


As tokenisation regulation is very recent (2023), there is not yet an established marketplace to allow tokenised assets to be easily traded. Within the EU, Euronext and Euroclear have positioned themselves, as has Deutsche Börse. In the UK, the London Stock Exchange Group has unveiled its ambitions. Among non-European players, ADDX (Singapore) and Polymath (Canada) are among the most advanced.