The Islamophobic white supremacist and intolerant eco-fascist, Brenton Tarrant, who killed 59 people in New Zealand Christchurch Mosques has shown in his over 16,000 words manifesto that he got most of his wealth from BitConnect cryptocurrency scam that gulped millions of Dollars from unsuspecting investors.
Brenton Tarrant, 28, in his 74-page manifesto tagged “The Great Replacement” says he “worked for a short time before making some money investing in BitConnect.” According to him, the funds he made from BitConnect were then used to travel.
Tarrant killed 49 people when he opened fire Friday afternoon inside Linwood Masjid Mosque and Masjid Al Noor mosque where Muslim faithful were observing their prayers. The terrorist livestreamed one of the attack on Facebook before it was taken down by the social network.
Meanwhile, analysts have stated that BitConnect pulled the biggest and the most surprising exit scam in the history of cryptocurrency.
August 2018, one of those behind BitConnect crypto scam, Divyesh Darji, was arrested. Darji, head of BitConnect Asia, was arrested on arrival from Dubai. Both Darji and his alleged co-scammers behind BitConnect were accused of carting away with millions of dollars from investors across the globe.
Darji with his team members among which are Mahendra Chaudhari and Satish Kumbhani are facing accusations of scaming people to the tune of $12.6 billion.
While finding is still ongoing on BitConnect, the news that the Zealand killer has connections with BitConnect will reinvent another message in the society.
Meanwhile, Today’s Gazette reported this morning that Nic Carter predicted that a top West Government will place an embargo on the Bitcoin investment due to alleged link with terrorist financing that is being echoed by some government and even United Nations.
Disclaimer: Our writers invest in cryptocurrencies and it is possible the author of this article has investment in any of the digital currencies discussed. Some times author's presented information may be laced with opinions. Treat articles as mere information and not as financial advice.