The Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco is seeking a senior crypto architect to conduct research and development related to a central bank digital currency (CBDC).

The Fed’s regional bank advertises job position

The western regional bank of the Fed has advertised the job position on LinkedIn and Indeed.

The Federal Reserve System (FRS) seeks a technologist to support its mission of promoting accessible, safe, and efficient systems to facilitate dollar transactions.

The FRS aims to gain further insight into the costs and benefits of potential technologies for CBDC and this emerging field, considering the dollar’s significant role.

The San Francisco Federal Reserve is currently seeking a senior cryptocurrency architect to work as a lead application developer and develop sample systems for a Central Bank Digital Currency (CBDC).

The job posting on Indeed states that the minimum annual salary for this position is $134,900. This is not the first time the central bank has advertised for positions related to CBDC.

Three weeks ago, they advertised for a CBDC product manager and in February, they were searching for a senior application architect for digital currency, which seems to have been filled already.

Central Banks to increase interest rates

During an interview with the Wolf of All Streets podcast, McGlone made a prediction that central banks will soon increase interest rates, which will result in a substantial financial realignment.

McGlone believes that the current narrative surrounding central banks raising rates will contribute to the largest reset of a lifetime.

According to a senior Bloomberg commodities analyst, the Federal Reserve’s influence on the global market remains strong, and other central banks are likely to follow in its footsteps, as they have done in the past.

The analyst anticipates a 0.25% rate hike occurring today, with all central banks except China and Japan following suit.

Despite claims that the US has become less economically significant, central banks view it as more important than ever and are struggling to keep pace with the Federal Reserve.

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