Unbelievable sums of money were forcefully extracted from the depths of Stake.com, leaving a trail of chaos and suspicion in its wake. A staggering $16 million was siphoned off in what can only be described as “suspicious transactions,” according to the ever-watchful eye of Cyvers Alerts.
The enigmatic figure behind these audacious acts has been bestowed with the moniker “Stake.com Hacker” by the vigilant Etherscan, hinting at the possibility of a stolen private key. The evidence is damning, as blockchain data reveals the transfer of $3.9 million in Tether and a further $9.8 million in Ether to this nefarious individual’s account.
But the plot thickens. The attacker did not stop there, greedily snatching up additional tokens like a ravenous predator. Approximately $1 million in USD Coin, $900,000 worth of Dai, and 333 Stake Classic were also pilfered. The total value of this crypto heist? A staggering $16 million.
In a move reminiscent of a cunning mastermind, the alleged attacker swiftly distributed the ill-gotten gains to multiple accounts, leaving investigators scrambling to untangle the web of deceit. Stake.com, however, has remained silent in the face of this brazen attack, leaving many to wonder what their next move will be.
This is not the first time that the world of crypto gambling has fallen victim to such audacious acts. Earlier this year, payments provider Alphapo suffered a staggering $31 million in suspicious withdrawals, leaving a trail of devastation in its wake. It seems that no corner of the crypto space is safe from the clutches of these digital bandits.
– Stake.com experienced $16 million in suspicious withdrawals, with large sums of Tether and Ether being transferred to an alleged attacker’s account.
– Additional tokens, including USD Coin, Dai, and Stake Classic, were also stolen.
– The attacker swiftly distributed the stolen funds to multiple accounts.
– Stake.com has not yet made an official statement regarding the incident.
– This is not the first time that crypto gambling sites have been targeted by hackers, as evidenced by the $31 million theft from Alphapo earlier this year.