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Video: “Brothers Raees and Ameer Cajee have ruined people’s lives” – Sean Peirce
Supported keys: raees cajee, 2021-08-23, “Brothers Raees and Ameer Cajee have ruined people’s lives” – Sean Peirce, Sean Peirce is a private investigator with over 33 years of experience. Pierce was hired by 35 former Africrypt clients to investigate the disappearance of the brothers. Pierce joined Alec Hogg to his his insights on the story., BizNewsTv
Who are Raees and Ameer Cajee?
Raees Cajee, 21 and Ameer, 18 are brothers from South Africa.
They have both been missing since April when their trading platform was shut down over an alleged cyber attack.
Police have launched an investigation and say the brothers sold their Lamborghini Huracan, a luxury suite at one of South Africa’s most expensive hotels and a rented beachside apartment in Durban weeks before their disappearance.
The alleged conmen are now claiming they’re victims of organised crime.
In an interview with the Wall Street Journal from a secret location, Raees categorically denied any wrongdoing and said they were forced to flea due to “death threats” from “organised crime syndicates”.
They’ve both promised to cooperate in future enquiries and are reportedly preparing a dossier that proves their innocence.
What was Africrypt?
Ameer and Raees launched cryptocurrency trading platform Africrypt from their bedroom in 2019.
They were were lauded for the success of their company in a December cover story by local outlet The Umhlanga Magazine.
The brothers lured in small and big-time South African and foreign investors.
At one stage, the duo were flown to China by Huobi, the world-leading bitcoin and ethereum trading platform, to speak about their company.
However, just before they disappeared they kicked staff off Africrypt’s back-end programmes seven days before an alleged cyber attack, Hanekom Attorneys, the law firm representing aggrieved investors, claim.
What followed was a oddly-worded email by Ameer to investors begging them not to alert authorities about the hacking because it would “delay” the retrieval of money.
Ameer appears to tell stakeholders that it was “unknown to us the extent of personal client information breached during the attack”.
“We were immediately suspicious as the announcement implored investors not to take legal action,” Hanekom Attorneys said in a statement.
Lawyers claim Africrypt smuggled the funds out by pooling investor cash with other bitcoin transactions in order to make them untraceable.
Their disappearance came as bitcoin’s value hit a record high in April, following numerous announcements from speculators such as Tesla titan Elon Musk.
The cryptocurrency’s value has halved since then.
Raees and Ameer have categorically denied stealing £2.5billion in Bitcoin and claim that no more than £3.6million had gone missing, they told the Wall Street Journal.
South African police said Raees and Ameer sold off their Lamborghini Huracan, a luxury suite at one of country’s most expensive hotels and a rented beachside apartment in Durban weeks before their disappearance.
They then sent investors an oddly-worded email begging them not to alert authorities about the hacking because it would “delay” the retrieval of money.
Ameer told stakeholders that it was “unknown to us the extent of personal client information breached during the attack”.
Lawyers also claim the shady traders kicked staff off Africrypt’s end programmes seven days before the alleged attack.
An investigation into the ordeal found that in November 2020, investors noticed a string of strange transfers from their Bitcoin wallets using “dark web” technologies – effectively rendering them untraceable, according to a law firm representing investors.
“We were immediately suspicious as the announcement implored investors not to take legal action,” law firm Hanekom Attorneys, which is representing investors, later said in a statement.
Lawyers claim Africrypt smuggled the funds out by pooling investor cash with other Bitcoin transactions in order to make them untraceable.
Gerhard Botha, a Johannesburg lawyer representing 58 investors, was able to obtain a provisional liquidation order against the fugitives.
The brothers had until July 19 to argue against the liquidation, The Post reported.
Ameer and Raees launched Africrypt in 2019 and were lauded for the success of their company in a December cover story by local outlet The Umhlanga Magazine.
The story has since been taken offline.
The boys have also applied for Vanuatu citizenship, stomping up £95,000 each for passports, according to paperwork seen by the Guardian.
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Lack of Scrutiny
The fallout has shone a light on the lack of scrutiny over the country’s burgeoning crypto industry, which has boomed in popularity since the surge in Bitcoin just over a year ago. Another South African firm, Mirror Trading International, collapsed in 2020, with losses totaling about $1.2 billion.
The Hawks said they are aware of the arrest of Mirror Trading Chief Executive Officer Johann Steynberg by Brazilian authorities over documentation issues, and they are seperately looking into cases against the firm in South Africa. A lawyer representing Mirror Trading didn’t respond to a request for comment.
The country’s financial regulator is planning to unveil a framework covering cryptocurrencies early this year to help protect vulnerable members of the society, it said last month.
Bitcoin has started the month in a nosedive, registering the largest decline for a start of the year since at least 2012.
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