While the majority of the 115,000 affected users were Canadian, QuadrigaCX did service some American clients. The questionnaire is open to users of any country.
Among basic questions like name, exchange username, birthday, address and location, the questionnaire probes respondents for more detailed information about their activity on the exchange. For example, it asks if the respondents provided KYC information upon registration and the documents they provided for this. Additionally, it asks for account balance at the time of the exchange’s dissolution, the year of their last transaction on the exchange, email confirmations/financial records for deposits/withdrawals and the deposit addresses associated with their accounts.
The FBI also asks respondents if they requested withdrawals from QuadrigaCX and whether or not these withdrawals were honored. During its lifetime, QuadrigaCX’s reputation was marred by delayed withdrawal times and some clients reported receiving Canadian dollar withdraws in bundles of mailed hard cash.
Finally, the questionnaire includes a textbox for any additional information that may be helpful to investigators.Community attention can be fickle and buzz around QuadrigaCX has largely quieted down, though drama surrounding Bitfinex and Tether has kickstarted interested again. Bitfinex took out a $900 million line of credit with Tether following a $850 million dollar loss to its makeshift fiduciary partner, Crypto Capital. According to reports, Crypto Capital also served as a payment processor to QuadrigaCX before its collapse.
The post The FBI Wants QuadrigaCX Victims to Share Their Experiences, Posts Questionnaire appeared first on Bitcoin Magazine.
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