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New documents revealed that OneCoin’s ‘Crypto Queen’ died in 2018


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OneCoin founder Ruja Ignatova was allegedly murdered in November 2018 on a yacht, based on new information. The so-called “queen of cryptocurrencies” has been missing since 2017.

Allegedly, Ignatova was killed

The location of the founder of OneCoin has long been the subject of speculation. Well, until a few days ago.

In an article on another investigation, the Bureau of Investigative Reporting and Data (BIRD) reported how a Bulgarian national, who was sentenced for money laundering, Georgy Georgiev Vasiliev, in a drunken state, stated that a well-known Bulgarian drug trafficker Christophoros Amanatidis, named Taki, He ordered the killing of the Crypto Queen in 2018 in Greece.

The report added that her body was dismembered and thrown into the Ionian Sea.

However, Crypto Xpose, a Twitter account dedicated to exposing OneCoin, books This information may not necessarily be correct.

They pointed out that the FBI does not put the deceased in the top ten most wanted list.

Also, the Bulgarian police do not take the information about her death as facts because there is no real evidence.

“She buys property?”

Recently, the name Ignatove has appeared again. On January 23, the notorious OneCoin founder was also linked to a property in London and was the alleged beneficial owner of Abbots House Penthouse Limited. This company bought a multi-million dollar penthouse in the London suburb of Kensington.

The property was put up for sale at $15.5 million, according to the New York Post, but was later reduced to $13.6 million, and later written off.

Since last year, Ignatova has reportedly been forced to apply as owner due to the rules in force in the UK. However, a separate BBC report says the list belongs to prosecutors in Bielefeld, Germany, not UK law officials or Ignatova.

OneCoin was a popular pyramid scheme from 2014 to 2016 that claimed that the cryptocurrency would become a “Bitcoin killer.” Ignatova and her partners knowingly defrauded clients of millions of dollars, since there was no blockchain technology and “cryptocurrency” was not mined.

In 2017, Ignatova disappeared with more than $4 billion after the FBI issued a warrant for her arrest. Prosecutors described the scam as the largest international fraud ever. In June 2022, Cryptocoin was placed on the FBI’s “Ten Most Wanted Fugitives” list.

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