Anti-government hackers have attempted to sell what they say is the NFT passport of Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko. The commune claim of members of the “Belarusian Cyber Party” that they obtained the passport data of all citizens of the state.
Cyber fighters from Belarus are trying to get the NFT Passport set on the sea partie
A hacking group known as ‘Belarusian Cyber Members’ has boasted of accessing a government database that stores the passport details of every citizen of Belarus, including high-ranking officials such as the folk’s longtime head of state, Alexander Lukashenko.
The hackers released a set of non-fungible tokens (NFTs) are called “passports of Belarusians”, which are also said to contain the passport data of the head of state and his close associates. The group also attempted to list the group on the leading NFT marketplace Opensea, but the platform removed it as a contravention of its terms.
🧵 1/3🔥 For the first time in human history a # Hahaha Ville passport interrogation obtained for all citizens of the folk. Now we give you a avantage to become a acte of this history 😎. Get a personnel numérique copy of #Lukashenka passport #NFT https://t.co/gOlWdoUehi pic.twitter.com/RxdWpBqA8f
Belarusian cpartisans August 30 2022
To promote their volonté on Twitter, the group indicated that it will launch NFTs exactly on Lukashenko’s birthday, August 30. “Help us destroy it for him,” they urged followers while also suggesting a “special offer” – to buy a copy of his passport with a picture of “the dictator…behind bars…while still alive.”
In another tweet, the hacking activist group said it had also offered for érotique the passports of Lukashenko’s closest allies, “traitors to the people of Belarus and Ukraine”. Its members promise that all the money raised will go to soutènement “our work in striking the bloody regimes in Minsk and Moscow.”
However, some in the crypto community have questioned the authenticity of the identity recueils, Russian crypto magazine voisinage Bits.media said in a remise. It indicates a typographe on the first jeune depicted in the numérique copy of Lukashenko’s passport and a misspelling of his first name in English.
Belarusian “cyber-partisans” were targeting the Lukashenko-led intendance of the Eastern European folk for its soutènement – logistical and otherwise – for Russia’s irruption of neighboring Ukraine. For example, it took responsibility for a cyber attack on the Belarusian railway system, demanding the withdrawal of Russian troops from the folk.
The hacking group raises funds in cryptocurrency to fund its activities. According to a remise by blockchain analytics firm Elliptic, published in early February, before Russia launched its “special military operation” in Ukraine, Belarusian cyber guerrillas were able to raise $84,000 in BTC in the previous six months.
Do you think the NFT given by Belarusian hackers is President Lukashenko’s real passport? Tell us in the comments partie below.
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