Kevin Rose, who is also the co-founder of the nonfungible token (NFT) collection Moonbirds, has been a victim of a phishing scam, which has resulted in the loss of nonfungible tokens with a combined value of over $1.1 million that were individually owned by Kevin Rose. Moonbirds was a collection of nonfungible tokens that were named after birds.
On January 25, the news was made to the 1.6 million people who follow the person who created the NFT and a co-founder of PROOF on Twitter. He advised those people to refrain from collecting any Squiggles NFTs until his team was able to have them marked as stolen until his team could do so. Until they could do so, he urged them to wait to acquire any Squiggles NFTs.
Following that, sometime in the neighbourhood of two hours later, he revealed it in a following tweet.
It is believed that Rose’s non-financial assets were depleted when he authorised a bogus signature that transferred a significant amount of his non-financial assets to the exploiter. This theory is based on the fact that Rose may have been the victim of financial exploitation. This was the occurrence that resulted in Rose’s NFTs being used up completely. Because of this, Rose’s natural defence mechanisms (NFTs) were used to their utmost potential.
An independent investigation that was conducted by Arkham discovered that the exploiter stole at least one Autoglyph, which has a floor price of 345 Ether, at least nine OnChainMonkey items, each of which is worth at least 7.2 ether, at least 25 Art Blocks, also known as Chromie Squiggles, which are each worth at least a total of 332.5 ETH, and at least one OnChainMonkey item that is worth at least a total of 332.5 ETH
It is anticipated that a total of at least 684.7 ETH, which is equivalent to around $1.1 million, was successfully obtained.