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Celsius Network leak

Updated on 2022-10-13

The Celsius cryptocurrency exchange laid bare an enormous database of 14,500 pages, containing the names and transaction details of its users, as part of a court filing. Read more: Celsius Exchange Data Dump Is a Gift to Crypto Sleuths—and Thieves

Updated on 2022-10-11: Celsius Accidentally Doxxed Hundreds of Thousands of Users

Celsius Network has apparently accidentally revealed the financial details of all of its users. Last week, more than 29,000 pages of court documents revealing the details of around 600,000 customers who had kept money on the “neobank” Celsius, reportedly revealing their wallet addresses, transaction histories, crypto holdings, recent transactions and other information. It seems the information was released as part of standard bankruptcy procedure as the company goes through through the Chapter 11 restructuring process after freezing customer accounts in July. Celsius apparently pushed back on the information reveal, but it was a court order. The incident has raised serious concerns that this information could make Celsius users targets for harassment or theft. Read More: Why Celsius Doxxed Hundreds of Thousands of Users

Updated on 2022-10-10: Celsius execs cashed out $21 million before bankruptcy

A financial disclosure form filed in New York this week has revealed that two top executives of the now bankrupt crypto lender Celsius Network withdrew $21 million in crypto before freezing customer accounts. According to the report, between May and June 2022, ex-CEO Alex Mashinsky and ex-CSO Daniel Leon withdrew funds in the form of Bitcoin, Ether, USDC, and CEL tokens. Court documents show that Mashinsky withdrew $10 million and Leon withdrew $7 million and an additional $4 million in CEL. Read More: Celsius execs cashed out $21 million before bankruptcy

Overview: Celsius leak

Cryptocurrency platform Celsius Network leaked the names and transaction history of hundreds of thousands of its customers. The company filed a 14,532-page document part of its bankruptcy proceedings this week that contained the names and recent transactions of every user on the platform. The judge allowed the company to redact the document, but only the home and email addresses, as the rest of the information had to be disclosed as part of regular bankruptcy procedures; hence the leak was somewhat unavoidable. The document is still available via PACER and other legal document portals. Read more:

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