Organizing Principles: Crypto suffers from a single point of failure. Control of an on-chain address depends on access to the private key, and only that. This is unthinkable in the current institutional context. Compliance aims to limit delegated authority, the key feature of organizational risk control. The cryptographic equivalent is emerging. Threshold Signature Schemes (TSS) are the base building block, an algorithmic approach letting organizations define a path to agreement. Often described as "m (approvals) of n (decision-makers)," these schemes implement oversight by coordinating signatures. For example, "1 of 4" allows quick transactions exclusive to pre-approved staff; "5 of 9" can gather a simple majority before altering trading policy. It is a digital map of our analog procedures. These TSSs can be implemented in two different ways. The first is a Multi-Signature Scheme ("MSS"). This requires a smart contract that knows the addresses of decision-maker wallets and executes the signing logic. Approvals from the signers are visible on-chain, a property that may or may not be desirable. The second option is Multi-Party Computation ("MPC"). This method offers different tradeoffs. Systems construct the single, critical, private key from pieces of cryptographic information spread between approvers. Computation happens off-chain, meaning that it can be hidden and used across different blockchains. But it also requires trust in a centralized software provider. With either method, more automated versions of organizational risk control are now possible. It is an efficiency gain that increases security. Productivity gains are tough to avoid over a longer horizon.