For dramatic purposes, the creators of the Netflix documentary, Trust No One: The Hunt for the Crypto King, chose to make the conspiracy theories surrounding Gerard Cotten’s demise the focus of their film.
A fake website has popped up imitating the now-defunct QuadrigaCX digital currency exchange, attempting to lure its former users.
The bankruptcy trustee of failed exchange QuadrigaCX has said it will work to resolve a dispute between creditors before disbursing the firm’s remaining assets.
Miller Thomson wants to investigate transaction data that could provide more evidence against QuadrigaCX and founder Gerard Cotten.
The digital currency exchange’s downfall ‘resulted from fraud’ committed by CEO Gerald Cotton, according to Ontario regulator.
According to EY, close to 17,000 people have filed claims for refunds from QuadrigaCX. However, with the Canadian taxman in the mix, refunds could take years.
Ernst & Young has announced that it will turn over massive amounts of data, including personal information, to the Canada Revenue Agency.
Miller Thomson has written to query whether the body QuadrigaCX founder Gerard Cotten would be exhumed as part of investigation.
With a link between failed QuadrigaCX and Crypto Capital seemingly certain, victims are being asked to share any evidence they have.
With months of waiting for answers and not much coming just yet, the FBI has let QuadrigaCX victims know that someone is thinking of them.
QuadrigaCX users are hoping that Cotton’s death may have been faked and he’s really still hiding somewhere in the world with all of their money.