1. OneCoin creator was linked to a London residence and was thought to be the beneficial owner of Abbots House Penthouse Ltd.
  2. According to UK legislation, since last year, the founder has been required to step forward as the owner.
  3. Instead of UK law enforcement or Ignatova, the listing was traced to prosecutors in Bielefeld, Germany.

According to recent information, OneCoin founder Ruja Ignatova was assassinated aboard a yacht in November 2018. Since 2017, the so-called “Crypto Queen” has been missing. Until recently, the location of the OneCoin founder had been a source of conjecture.

On January 23, the controversial OneCoin inventor was linked to a London home and was believed to be the beneficial owner of Abbots House Penthouse Ltd. This corporation bought a multi-million dollar penthouse in London’s Kensington neighborhood.

According to UK regulations, Ignatova has had to step forward as the owner since last year. However, according to a separate BBC investigation, the listing was traced back to prosecutors in Bielefeld, Germany, not UK law enforcement or Ignatova.

In an inebriated state, George Georgiev Vasilev, a technical service engineer, stated that a notorious Bulgarian drug courier, Hristoforos Amanatidis, called Taki, ordered the Crypto Queen’s assassination in Greece in 2018.

According to documents discovered in his residence, fugitive OneCoin founder Ruja Ignatova was murdered on a yacht in Greece in November 2018. 

Nevertheless, Crypto Xpose, a Twitter account that aims to expose OneCoin, suggested that this may not be the case. Dead people aren’t included in the FBI’s top 10 most wanted list, they said. Due to the lack of evidence, the Bulgarian police are likewise not seeing the news of her death as credible.

Notably, from 2014 to 2016, OneCoin was a famous pyramid scheme that claimed the cryptocurrency would become a “Bitcoin killer.” However, since there was no blockchain technology and the “cryptocurrency” was not mined, Ignatova and her accomplices deliberately cheated clients of millions of dollars.

In addition, Ignatova vanished with $4 billion in 2017 after the FBI issued a warrant for her arrest. The ‘Cryptoqueen’ was added to the FBI’s “10 Most Wanted Fugitives” list in June 2022 after prosecutors called it the most significant international fraud ever.

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