Canadian law firm Miller Thomson has made a request to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) to conduct an exhumation and post-mortem autopsy on the body of Gerald Cotten, the deceased owner of the now-defunct Canadian crypto exchange QuadrigaCX.
The objective of this letter is to request, on behalf of the Affected Users, that the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (the "RCMP"), conduct an exhumation and post-mortem autopsy on the body of Gerald Cotten to confirm both its identity and the cause of death given the questionable circumstances surrounding Mr. Cotten's death and the significant losses of Affected Users.
In their letter to the RCMP the law firm underlined the "need for certainty around the question of whether Mr Cotten is in fact deceased".
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An RCMP spokesperson declined to comment on the matter because it's now under investigation.
Gerald Cotten, 30, died abruptly in December 2018 while on honeymoon in Jaipur, India, with his wife, Jennifer Robertson.
The company also hired an investigator to see if any information could be retrieved but ongoing efforts have had only "limited success in recovering a few coins" and some information from Cotten's computer and phone. After his death, the body was returned to Canada and a funeral service held in Halifax. His company, Quadriga Fintech Solutions Corp., is in the midst of bankruptcy proceedings in Toronto.
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Furthermore, the company recommends customers to change passwords and enable two-factor authentication to prevent similar cases. The person went on to tell the couple: "We would like to notify you that your account has been terminated by a hacker ".
His death in December and the mystery of what happened to clients' Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies fueled speculation and conspiracy theories on the internet and lawyers representing users of the platform are now asking Canadian authorities to exhume his body. He and Ms. Robertson also used company money to fund their lifestyle, which included travelling on private jets, and the couple built up around $12-million in assets.
In a statement released at the time of the settlement, Robertson said that she wasn't aware of how her husband operated the business, or his appropriation of users funds.
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