Hackers offer to sell Belarusian President Lukashenko’s passport as NFT

Anti-government hackers have attempted to sell what they say is an NFT of Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko’s passport. The members of the collectiveBelarusian Cyber ​​Supporters” claim to have obtained the passport data of all citizens of the country.

Belarusian cyberguerrillas attempt to list NFT’s passport collection on Opensea

A group of hackers known as “Belarusian Cyber ​​Supporters” boasted that he was able to access a government database containing the passport details of all citizens of Belarus, including senior officials like longtime head of state Alexander Lukashenko.

The hackers released a collection of non-fungible tokens (NFT’s) called “Passports of Belarusians“, which would also contain the data of the passports of the president of the country and his close associates. The group also attempted to list the collection on NFT’s main marketplace, Opensea, but the platform removed it due to a violation of its terms.

Promoting their initiative on Twitter, the group said it was launching the NFTs exactly on Lukashenko’s birthday, August 30. “Help us ruin his life“, they urge, while suggesting a “special offer”: buy a version of his passport with a photo of the “dictator… behind bars… while still alive“.

In another tweet, the hacktivist collective says it has also put up for sale the passports of Lukashenko’s closest allies.and traitors of the peoples of Belarus and Ukraine“. Its members promise that all funds raised will be used to support “our work to strike down the bloody regimes of Minsk & Moscow“.

However, some members of the crypto community doubt the authenticity of the identification documents, as reported by the Russian crypto news site bits.media in an article. He points to a typo on the first page depicted in the digital version of Lukashenko’s passport and a misspelling of his first name in English.

The “Belarusian cyber partisanshave targeted the administration of the Eastern European nation led by Lukashenko for its support – logistical and otherwise – for Russia’s invasion of neighboring Ukraine. For example, he took responsibility for a cyberattack on the Belarusian railway system, demanding the withdrawal of Russian troops from the country.

The group of hackers raised funds in cryptocurrencies to finance their activities. According to a report 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 cryptocurrencies.

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Hackers offer to sell Belarusian President Lukashenko’s passport as NFT

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