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The failure of the company’s withdrawal is attributed to a “cyberattack”

Withdrawals would be caught up by the end of 2021, according to CashFX Group founder Huascar Lopez, who spoke to investors a few months ago. CashFX Group withdrawals are still months behind schedule as of this writing, on January 1st, 2022.

Another “cyberattack” has been used to divert attention from CashFX Group’s possible demise in 2021. The “cyberattack” was announced via a social media post by CashFX Group. John Kinnear has just contacted us. He spoke with Ron Pope today since the cyberattack has caused even more harm, necessitating a complete reorganization of the company’s back office.

Please keep in mind that they had to re-create around 2.5 years of back-office data. New registrants might begin to arrive as soon as the work is completed. CFX is mindful of its members’ contributions and wants to ensure that their money is safeguarded in the best possible way. Even though it will take some time, we can rest assured that your funds are secure.

Fortunately, the cyberattack was unsuccessful and everyone’s money was always safe. As a result, CashFX Group withdrawals are likely to be delayed until into 2022. The short version is that CashFX Group’s invested funds pool was exhausted at some point in the past. As a result, they’ve been balancing fresh investment and withdrawal delays.

Investment in new projects has slowed, causing delays to grow longer. Since visitors to CashFX Group’s website have been decreasing for months, we know that new investment has slowed down. A recent cyber assault had nothing to do with the nearly two-year wait in withdrawals. CashFX Group’s withdrawal delays have been documented since April 2020.

Second, if a cyber-assault was successful, reworking the back office (assuming it isn’t merely a cosmetic alteration) will prevent similar attacks in the future. It has no effect on the alleged attack that has already occurred. Which raises the question: what exactly was taken away? Because there were no monies left over, we know it wasn’t a withdrawal. So there’s also that reported hacking attempt in November, right around the time of the holiday cash-out rush.

Why did this new attack succeed if the previous one didn’t? Once more, let’s look at the intended audience. It doesn’t matter if the company is a Ponzi scheme or not; I would expect them to be honest about the risk of my personal information being stolen.

It’s been a while since we’ve seen Huascar Lopez. Aside from the “thanks for your money!” CashFX Group trip in late November, Lopez hasn’t been seen. Lopez has reportedly taken a trip around Europe, according to rumors.

When I see his minions churning out meaningless updates during this time of crisis, I’m getting Ruja Ignatova vibes. By the middle to end of 2021, all of Lopez’s public social media profiles had been deleted. Yes, Lopez’s absence has passed into “he’s been gone for so long, I want to know what happened” territory, regardless of whether he ever returns Territory.

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