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Semi-protected edit request on 31 May 2016[edit]

Remove the last sentence "There is a petition to stop the claimed scam operation and arrest the people behind". This has no place in an encyclopaedia, anyone is free to start an online petition on any subject they wish no matter how serious or how frivolous, it amounts to pretty much nothing. For example the petition for Taco Bell to "Bring back chili cheese burritos at all locations", which for some reason we don't include in the Taco Bell article, nor is the one for "Taco Bell in north London" or the many many others easily findable on Not to mention the reference to is not a proper link but to hxxps://, this is because is on the spam blacklist (talk) 18:12, 31 May 2016 (UTC)

Yes check.svg Done I removed it, besides the mention of Onecoin was said to be a "scam" and run by "mobsters." Clearly not something for an encyclopedia. Sir Joseph (talk) 18:19, 31 May 2016 (UTC)

Potential Sources[edit]

Not sure what the view is regarding reliability for [1] it's certainly interesting, since it certainly belies the idea that they are selling "educational material" -- (talk) 18:48, 31 May 2016 (UTC)

Is a reliable source for the claim of "the fastest growing company" as it says in the page "Digital currency is the fastest growing industry in the world, and OneCoin leads this growth" (above the image of "The Bitcoin killer").--RicHard-59 (talk) 10:10, 12 July 2016 (UTC)

No, you need a neutral/independent source for a statement like that. OneCoin Norway is a Onecoin affiliate, meaning that it's Onecoin themselves claiming that "they lead the growth in the fastest growing industry in the world". That is pure unsubstantiated promotion. Thomas.W talk 11:01, 14 July 2016 (UTC)

Mirror story[edit]

Here's one of the few WP:RS on Onecoin in English:

Who wants to be a OneCoin millionaire? YOU don’t - here’s why hyped-up web currency is virtually worthless

10 Feb 2016

By Andrew Penman

Bitcoin is the virtual currency world leader and it is claimed that OneCoin comes next, but something doesn't add up

--Nbauman (talk) 16:29, 5 June 2016 (UTC)

You mean exactly the same one as I pointed to in the section above ? -- (talk) 21:46, 5 June 2016 (UTC)

Semi-protected edit request on 29 June 2016[edit]

I am part of onecoine multilevel network (now for 3 months now, and I am very educated in this matter, what we do, what we want to achieve and I find this article very poorly written by educated person and all sources are only blogs ran by anonymous people that are attracted to write bad about onecoin just so they can sell ads and they really like onecoin because it is so popular for so short time. I care about onecoin and onelife, it changed our life and lives to many people, so I would like yo edit this article so it will reflect true about onecoin and onelife network. If you decline this, I will just open new true onecoin article. Thanks ahead

Igorkrnic (talk) 21:48, 29 June 2016 (UTC)

Not done @Igorkrnic: As the note says: "State UNAMBIGUOUSLY your suggested changes. Other editors need to know what to add or remove." Any attempt to create a new article will be seen as a violation of Wikipedia's policies (see WP:POVFORK). Instead, you must attempt to build consensus here. The way to do that is by making specific suggestions, not vague insinuations, and do not make threats to ignore policy and disrupt Wikipedia. Thank you. Grayfell (talk) 21:57, 29 June 2016 (UTC)

Now selling products up to 118 000 €[edit]

Must be updated! — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 05:33, 16 August 2016 (UTC)

Thanks, put in the price. Haakon (talk) 18:24, 22 September 2016 (UTC)
New top product €225,500 EUR. [2]--RicHard-59 (talk) 08:30, 19 October 2016 (UTC)

As payment method[edit]

According to OneCoin support, OneCoin cannot be used as payment method by merchants until 2018, as it is still not in public. And as the founder Ruja Ignatova announced in recent event in Thailand, OneCoin would not go public until the second quarter of 2018.[3]--RicHard-59 (talk) 08:30, 19 October 2016 (UTC)

Semi-protected edit request on 22 February 2017[edit]

Adilpanhwar (talk) 06:05, 22 February 2017 (UTC)

Not done: it's not clear what changes you want to be made. Please mention the specific changes in a "change X to Y" format. NeilN talk to me 06:13, 22 February 2017 (UTC)

Wrong introducing sentence[edit]

I would suppose that the introducing sentence is not correct: "Onecoin is a virtual cryptocoin, based on cryptocurrencies, with a private blockchain". There is nothing like a "virtual" cryptocoin. It means that it doesn´t exist. What is "based on cryptocurrencies"? Onecoin does not exist, it is based on nothing, it is just a fantasy. A private blockchain? Same. Just a fantasy. Onecoin is nothing else than a ponzi scheme with fantastic words describing nothing but hot air as we say in Germany. --TechArtGer (talk) 21:30, 20 March 2017 (UTC)

Right was: "Onecoin is a virtual cryptocoin, based on cryptocurrencies, with a private blockchain" — Preceding unsigned comment added by TheBetterKnower (talkcontribs) 20:27, 9 April 2017 (UTC)

Semi-protected edit request[edit]

"Each level (except six and seven), or package, gives new educational material, which are copied from several sources" - the word "copied" should be replaced with the more explicit "plagiarised". See for example [4]. To suggest that the material has been copied legitimately is POV.

Also, for grammar, "are" should be "is". -- (talk) 13:55, 6 April 2017 (UTC)

Done DRAGON BOOSTER 03:31, 7 April 2017 (UTC)

Latest edits by CUBESAT[edit]

I personally didn't think they were all bad myself, and did make the article a little more encyclopedic. Maybe if they are done again, maybe just don't do so many at once. TVGarfield (talk) 04:22, 28 April 2017 (UTC)

Not all bad but not all true either. The edits started to go wrong from the very first sentence. OneCoin is not a cryptocurrency, and it does not have a working blockchain. At least there is no any proof of either one but proof against it exists plentiful. RMJJRM (talk) 19:24, 28 April 2017 (UTC)
I saw the edits as a deliberate attempt to whitewash the article and portray OneCoin as something they aren't (see User talk:Thomas.W#OneCoin), which is why I reverted them. - Tom | Thomas.W talk 19:48, 28 April 2017 (UTC)
I can agree with you both. I didn't think it was all white washing however. The first sentence was wrong. I'm not concerned either way. The dates of various things were out of chronological order. — Preceding unsigned comment added by TVGarfield (talkcontribs) 21:10, 28 April 2017 (UTC)

Multiple issues Tag[edit]

Does anyone think it can be removed at this point. It seems what it was addressing has been fixed. TVGarfield (talk) 21:36, 11 May 2017 (UTC)

I don't think the article contains original research anymore if it did. I also don't think there is a major contributor to the article with a connection. It seems to have lots of contributors. I think the tags should be removed. Anyone have a comment?TVGarfield (talk) 01:49, 4 June 2017 (UTC)

Ponzi vs. Fraud[edit]

I don't think, that OC is a ponzi scheme. This would mean, that the collected money is used to pay older investors. OC is "just" telling, that their coin is raising and the profit would be done by increasing the value of this coins. From my point of view is OC fraud. Because this promise, that the value is xy $ or increasing is wrong.--AxelHellinger (talk) 11:58, 15 May 2017 (UTC)

  • @AxelHellinger: We report what the sources say, and they describe OneCoin as a pyramid scheme/Ponzi scheme, since that's what it was until OneCoin closed their exchange, using newly "invested" money to pay early investors who wanted to sell their "onecoins" and get real money instead. - Tom | Thomas.W talk 12:19, 15 May 2017 (UTC)


Need to edit the page..Need permission Santhosh08081993 (talk) 04:13, 27 May 2017 (UTC)


Need to edit the page..Need permission Santhosh08081993 (talk) 04:13, 27 May 2017 (UTC)

You won't get permission by asking but you can suggest your edits here. — Preceding unsigned comment added by TVGarfield (talkcontribs) 23:30, 27 May 2017 (UTC)

OneCoin is a Ponzi scheme[edit]

The opening sentence of this page is “OneCoin is a Ponzi scheme” even though there is no evidence to support this claim. Wikipedia admins should allow this to be edited to present a more balanced view.

A ponzi scheme is clearly illegal - yet no charges have been brought and no-one from OneCoin has been arrested. How can admins let this statement remain in place?

(cur | prev) 14:36, 2 June 2017‎ Dennis Brown (talk | contribs)‎ . . (14,990 bytes) (+132)‎ . . (Reverted 1 edit by L.lefarge (talk): That changes what the sources said. (TW)) (undo | thank)

What source? — Preceding unsigned comment added by L.lefarge (talkcontribs)

  • Office were shut down and assets seized, and there are plenty of reliable sources calling it a ponzi scheme. I've added a reliable source demonstrating that many national authorities have made this claim. Oh, and 18 people have been jailed so far (read my new cite), so you are very mistaken. All you had to do was read the news. Dennis Brown - 15:12, 5 June 2017 (UTC)

This company is definitely not a ponzi scheme! The company is in more than 190 countries, has more than 30 months in operation, more than 3 million people legally involved. What happens is that there are good people and bad people who are part of it, and bad people when they are discovered are banned from the business, but the company is legitimate selling their products and creating their coins. — Preceding unsigned comment added by Ewetomaz (talkcontribs) 03:30, 7 June 2017 (UTC)

  • There is no evidence of any of that. Perhaps you don't understand how a Ponzi scheme works or what people involved in one think. TVGarfield (talk) 14:05, 7 June 2017 (UTC)
  • The sources say it is a ponzi scheme, and they report many national agencies from many nations calling it that. At Wikipedia, we follow the sources. Dennis Brown - 14:09, 7 June 2017 (UTC)
  • It has been described as both a ponzi scheme and a pyramid scheme by the authorities in multiple countries, and people connected to/working for OneCoin have been arrested and charged with illegal activities in multiple countries (including the German authorities arresting and charging a number of OneCoin people with organized fraud and money laundering; see sources in article for both that and a lot more), so it's definitely not a valid/legal cryptocurrency as you seem to think, but a clear case of fraud... - Tom | Thomas.W talk 14:45, 7 June 2017 (UTC)

Onecoin is not Ponzi schemes Krushna510 (talk) 11:50, 9 June 2017 (UTC)

  • This has already been explained. Dennis Brown - 11:56, 21 June 2017 (UTC)


Onecoin Not Ponzi schemes. Krushna510 (talk) 11:49, 9 June 2017 (UTC)

There are multiple reliable sources presented in the article that disagree with you. Boing! said Zebedee (talk) 11:57, 9 June 2017 (UTC)

OneCoin is not a Ponzi![edit]

A empresa já foi investigada em varios países onde não foi condenada, o que sempre ocorre é que pessoas "nao corretas" entram na empresa e fazem besteiras, assim como em qualquer negócio no mundo.[1] Estude as NEWS do site oficial, onde tem o relatório de todos os casos em países que foram questionados. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 2804:14D:688C:957:59EE:D36D:397A:3392 (talk) 23:36, 19 June 2017 (UTC)

Machine translation: The company has been investigated in several countries where it has not been condemned, what always happens is that "right" people enter the company and do nonsense, as in any business in the world. Study the NEWS of the official website, where you have the report of all the cases in countries that have been questioned.


  1. ^
The official website of the subject cannot be relied upon to present an impartial view of the company. That's why we prefer independent reliable sources such as reputable newspaper and magazines. If The Atlantic is willing to call OneCoin a Ponzi scheme, that's enough of a source for us. —C.Fred (talk) 23:45, 19 June 2017 (UTC)

OneCoin Vietnamese Claims[edit]

As of 22 June the OneCoin wikipedia page states:

16 June 2017 the CEO of OneCoin Ltd. claimed OneCoin being licensed by Vietnamese government, having legal rights to be used in Vietnam as a digital currency and being the first cryptocurrency in Asia officially licensed by any government.[10] 20 June 2017 the Ministry of Planning and Investment of Vietnam issued a statement that the document which OneCoin used as a proof was forged. They stated that the document was against the MPI regulations and that the person who supposedly signed the document was not in the position claimed by the document at the time when the document was created. MPI warned individuals and enterprises to be vigilant if they encounter the document during business.[11][10]

There is no evidence that the CEO of OneCoin claimed OneCoin had been licensed by the Vietnamese government.

The statement made by the Ministry of Planning and Investment (here - states that a company called "Trident Crypto Academy" forged a document saying they were able to trade OneCoin. Why is this being attributed to OneCoin on the Wikipedia page when this is making unsubstantiated claims and is about a company called Trident Crypto Academy? — Preceding unsigned comment added by L.lefarge (talkcontribs) 11:23, 22 June 2017 (UTC)

  • There are two sources in that section, a fact that L.lefarge (a single-purpose account whose edits, enough edits on other articles first to become autoconfirmed, and then straight to this article to remove any mention of "ponzi scheme" from the lede, and edits only on OneCoin from there on, shows that the only reason they're here on en-WP is to whitewash the article) conveniently chooses to ignore. - Tom | Thomas.W talk 11:54, 22 June 2017 (UTC)

This deletion [5][edit]

I caught that early this morning, and the editor may have a point for this one section. Had to translate, but he may be correct and deleting might be the right answer. Would like others to review, isn't large. Dennis Brown - 13:33, 22 June 2017 (UTC)

  • @Dennis Brown: There are two sources in the material that was removed in the edit you linked to, and multiple times after that, this source is about the forged documents, and TRIDENT CRYPTO ACADEMY (i.e. the same information that L.lefarge linked to), while this source is for the link to OneCoin's CEO. As always sources have to be evaluated, but removing the material citing that one of the sources doesn't mention OneCoin's CEO while conveniently ignoring the other source that does (even though I pointed out that there are two sources, not just one, on L.lefarge's talk page), isn't OK... - Tom | Thomas.W talk 13:47, 22 June 2017 (UTC)

Onecoin is not a scam, haters and bloggers doing this just for money or anything else, when bitcoin invented same thing happened with that coin, sir why don't you focus on things which were going good with company, onecoin company given clearance chit by germany court and other countries, company is struggling to come on exchange, hamble request from onecoin community once study our comapny vision and strategies.thank you Sulthanst (talk) 19:27, 17 September 2019 (UTC)

Slander and investor scaring[edit]

Why is information on OneCoin overwhelmingly negative? I have invested a lot of money, but my acquaintances are afraid to invest because of this Wiki. Shouldn't Wiki be neutral and not opinion-building or slanderous? Please make the page about OneCoin neutral. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talkcontribs)

Sorry about your investment but the information provided is neutral and is the information available. The positive information in sources is all provided as well. Something reported by most sources as a Ponzi scheme and being banned and investigated by many governments will probably come across as negative in an encyclopedia. You might want to consider that since you fear you are losing your investment, that you might not be able to look at the information in a neutral way. TVGarfield (talk) 02:20, 3 July 2017 (UTC)
And in case you are wondering slander is spoken, you meant libel. However, since nothing presented is false, but information provided by reliable sources, it isn't libel. Information such as arrests, did happen and are facts. TVGarfield (talk) 02:37, 3 July 2017 (UTC)
  • Neutral means to provide verifiable and factual information without being interested in the outcome. This article achieves this exceptionally well. You obviously have an interest in the success of this Ponzi scheme, so your opinions are not neutral. You are invited to provide sources from reputable 2nd party publications here so they can be reviewed, but it isn't our fault if every reliable source is calling OneCoin a Ponzi scheme, due to the arrests and their method of conducting business. Dennis Brown - 17:10, 7 July 2017 (UTC)

Excellent replies. Zezen (talk) 06:16, 14 May 2019 (UTC)

Block Chain[edit]

Someone should find references and write about the block chain or apparent lack of it. Without a decentralized one a crypto coin isn't really a crypto coin. TVGarfield (talk) 18:19, 10 July 2017 (UTC)

  • I found these, although I didn't look close enough to guarantee they are all RS. They are worth a look. [6] [7], [8], [9], [10], [11]. That last one has new info on countries taking action as well. Dennis Brown - 19:03, 10 July 2017 (UTC)

Semi-protected edit request on 1 August 2017[edit]

Hi guys, I would like to suggest the following changes: I would like the article to be removed because it is affecting the company's image once people try to search for it. I will submit an edit soon but please remove it! 2A02:C7F:81F:E400:9D49:FFB1:15E0:D6FF (talk) 19:37, 1 August 2017 (UTC)

Not done: deletion requests should be made over at Wikipedia talk:Articles for deletion. jd22292 (Jalen D. Folf) (talk) 19:42, 1 August 2017 (UTC)
Further, Wikipedia articles are not removed "because it is affecting the company's image". Wikipedia presents information neutrally based on what other sources say about it. If the majority of sources say things that could harm the company's reputation, we just report them fairly and neutrally. We do not whitewash articles by removing negative information while leaving in positive information, and we do not delete articles just because the article contains negative information. —C.Fred (talk) 00:32, 2 August 2017 (UTC)

Semi-protected edit request on 16 August 2017[edit]

<promotion removed; Wikipedia is an encyclopaedia, not a sales flyer, especially not for what multiple reliable sources describe as a Ponzi scheme...> (talk) 09:17, 16 August 2017 (UTC)

Not done: it's not clear what changes you want to be made. Please mention the specific changes in a "change X to Y" format. jd22292 (Jalen D. Folf) (talk) 09:36, 16 August 2017 (UTC)

Semi-protected edit request on 24 January 2018[edit]

Danieltz19 (talk) 09:01, 24 January 2018 (UTC)

This is real, you can already trade their currencies through internal trade by the site deal shaker, and the company has already opened a wallet for everyone at and the official website of the company can see original content and reliable (After registration) and the company's CEO is a former banker pierre arens. On October 8, 18, the currencies will trade on the stock exchange, according to the company and world leaders. The European Union also praises One Coin as the only currency that works with a unique KYC identification feature

Not done: it's not clear what changes you want to be made. Please mention the specific changes in a "change X to Y" format and provide a reliable source if appropriate. Spintendo ᔦᔭ 11:13, 24 January 2018 (UTC)

Belize warning 404 not found[edit]

That Belize IFSC issued a warning, no doubt about that, but they also removed the page, so reference is not working.

Rcdrun (talk) 09:24, 3 February 2018 (UTC)

Bigcoin heritage[edit]

One shall mention or make pages for Ruja Ignatova, as she was involved in a Bigcoin ponzi scheme:

Rcdrun (talk) 09:24, 3 February 2018 (UTC)

The onelife Company is selling educational courses like any other[edit]

Company is selling educational courses like any other online learning program, it offers different packages each package contains different kind of courses with alot of materials from experts in the economics fields.

Cryptoking1 (talk) 09:56, 25 February 2018 (UTC)

Not done Multiple official government sources describe OneCoin as a criminal Ponzi scheme. - Tom | Thomas.W talk 14:51, 25 February 2018 (UTC)

Misleading information about One Coin[edit]

Nothing worth seeing, just the usual false/misleading promotion from the people at OneCoin... - Tom | Thomas.W talk 14:49, 25 February 2018 (UTC)

Misleading information about One Coin The article on your website about Onecoin is absolutely misguided and embarrassment to 3.2 million respected members who are working hard to grow their network. There are over 845 companies in this industry and all of these companies are in winning race with each other causing negativities by writing misleading articles against each other to prove that they are the perfect one.

You will never hear anything wrong against any other company from 3.2 million members which are actively involved in OneLife Network, OneAcademy, Deal Shaker & OneCoin because our community is the biggest crypto currency community on the planet and we wish every one good and great success ahead.

All we want now to request the administration of your website to remove the misleading information regarding our community and our brands so people can feel peace of mind when search for authentic source such as Wikipedia. and instead of that you can insert this information: What is OneCoin? OneCoin is a digital currency, based on cryptography and created through a process called 'mining'. Just like the serial number on a paper bill, each digital coin is unique.

Unlike money issued by governments, there is a finite number of OneCoins, ensuring they cannot be affected by inflation and are impossible to counterfeit. Because cryptocurrencies are not tied to any particular country or central bank, the value of the coin depends on factors such as usability, demand and supply.

When joining OneCoin, users become part of a global network of millions of OneCoin miners, who are able to choose among different ways to use their OneCoins. You can mine the coin and benefit from its value. You will also be able to make payments and transfer money to and from any part of the world.

OneCoin's blockchain sets a new industry standard by storing KYC information. It runs every minute and is tailored to meet both customer and merchant needs.

With its finite number of 120 billion coins, OneCoin is one of the biggest reserve currencies worldwide.Management Team The OneCoin Management Team is dedicated to driving positive change and offering safer, faster and inexpensive financial products and services to people worldwide. We carefully monitor the industry and comply with all regulations, thus fulfilling our commitment to shareholders for transparency, compliance and business excellence.

Thanks to the business acumen of the OneCoin Founder and Visionary Dr. Ruja Ignatova, the company became the second largest cryptocurrency in the world in the beginning of 2016.

Merchants Partnerships are an important part of our business, which is why we have introduced the most powerful blockchain that performs more transactions than global credit card providers.

In line with our vision to create a mass market for OneCoin, we aim to ensure global usage for the coin. OneCoin is the best cryptocurrency for merchants - easy to use and with a blockchain running every minute. Snejana Yurievna (talk) 10:43, 25 February 2018 (UTC) Snejana Yurievna

Onecoin mise à jour[edit]

Quel nouvelle depuis Janvier 2018 Gereni (talk) 18:48, 21 January 2019 (UTC)

UPDATES to be added: The brother of Ruja Ignatova has been arrested in L.A. USA and she's on the run (Friday, March 8, 2019)[edit]

The defendants “created a multibillion-dollar cryptocurrency company based completely on lies and deceit,” U.S. Attorney Geoffrey Berman in Manhattan said in a statement. “Investors were victimized while the defendants got rich.”



Extended-confirmed-protected edit request on 26 April 2019 : Add space in first sentence.[edit]

Add space in first sentence after the citations, and before "promoted":

Ponzi scheme[1][2]promoted ---> Ponzi scheme[1][2] promoted (talk) 01:15, 26 April 2019 (UTC)

 Done Technical change only to bring into obvious compliance with MOS. —C.Fred (talk) 01:22, 26 April 2019 (UTC)

Extended-confirmed-protected edit request on 4 June 2019[edit]

Remove this text:

"On 1 March 2016, without a prior warning, OneCoin issued an internal notice that the market would be closed for two weeks for maintenance. The notice explained that the maintenance was necessary due to the high number of miners and for "better integration with blockchain". On 15 March 2016, after the two-week maintenance, the market opened again but no visible changes had been made; most of the transactions expired as before and daily limits stayed on."

Reason: it's completely irrelevant. It was a normal maintenance that did no changes at all for the users. Every server needs maintenance from time to time, and I highly doubt the Twitter or Wikipedia articles would list all maintenances did on the servers.

--MisterSanderson (talk) 18:50, 4 June 2019 (UTC) MisterSanderson (talk) 18:50, 4 June 2019 (UTC)

 Not done: please establish a consensus for this alteration before using the {{edit extended-protected}} template. MrClog (talk) 17:41, 5 June 2019 (UTC)

Onecoin is not scam it is centralised blockchain coin with 3.5 million users[edit]

Onecoin company is struggling from 5years and now the time came for open exchange but some haters and bloggers posting some inappropriate news regarding onecoin for sake of money and for blog viewers, it is right onecoin company facing a lot of issues in lot of countries but in germany and more other countries given clean chit for its operation and vision and comapny, any how company lawers and professionals working day and night to prove onecoin is not a scam. Onecoin company helping poor people serving food and cloth and educating there children by opening schools around the glob specially in african countries, onecoin with 3.5million users around the glob is ready to come on exchange, all the legal formalities completed and it just a matter of weeks. Iam requesting wikipedia deletion team to once focus on this again and take your own dicision. Thank you Sulthanst (talk) 19:48, 17 September 2019 (UTC)

@Sulthanst: You'll need to provide independent reliable sources showing that OneCoin has rehabilitated itself over the last two years, given the two strong sources cited in the intro (but dated to 2017) that call it a Ponzi scheme. —C.Fred (talk) 19:53, 17 September 2019 (UTC)

Who was arrested in March 2019?[edit]

It should state Konstantin was arrested in 2018, as Ignatova could refer to brother or sister. Chrismorris321 (talk) 05:17, 27 September 2019 (UTC)

@Chrismorris321: No: the article refers to the sister as Ignatova and the brother as Ignatov, so it is unambiguous: Konstantin was arrested. —C.Fred (talk) 14:20, 27 September 2019 (UTC)

Extended-confirmed-protected edit request on 2 October 2019[edit]

this text should include the BBC podcast "The missing Cryptoqueen" BjørnBj (talk) 07:52, 2 October 2019 (UTC)

probably a good idea (it's a meticulously researched piece of journalism done over several months, will be an excellent source) - there's also a text article summarising it [12] - David Gerard (talk) 09:03, 2 October 2019 (UTC)
 Not done: it's not clear what changes you want to be made. Please mention the specific changes in a "change X to Y" format and provide a reliable source if appropriate. – Jonesey95 (talk) 12:55, 2 October 2019 (UTC)

bbc source[edit]

excellent source from BBC today with a huge amount of content for the article here [13]. have fun... Jtbobwaysf (talk) 09:27, 24 November 2019 (UTC)

Extended-confirmed-protected edit request on 3 December 2019[edit]

Please can you consider making an addition to this page stating that it is a general belief that the founder, who is Dr. Ruja Ignatova, is thought to be working for the Mafia Best Regards (talk) 13:32, 3 December 2019 (UTC)

Not done A claim such as that would definitely need a reliable source. Please see WP:BLP. Deli nk (talk) 13:53, 3 December 2019 (UTC)

Extended-confirmed-protected edit request on 3 December 2019[edit]

Please may you include the fact that Dr. Ruja Ignatova had a sudden disappearance in October 2017, when, although she has a history of being incredibly punctual, she did not appear present in a OneCoin event

Ps. I would also ask if you could include information regarding the BBC Sounds podcast Crypto Queen (talk) 13:37, 3 December 2019 (UTC)

 Not done: it's not clear what changes you want to be made. Please mention the specific changes in a "change X to Y" format and provide a reliable source if appropriate. Deli nk (talk) 13:53, 3 December 2019 (UTC)

Extended-confirmed-protected edit request on 3 December 2019[edit]

In "Legal Issues and criticism" it would fit that the German financial authority BaFin has made any trading with OneCoin illegal in 2017, see [[14]] V-Li (talk)

 Done Eggishorn (talk) (contrib) 04:06, 19 December 2019 (UTC)

Money launder details[edit]

Let us add this Zezen (talk) 13:38, 7 January 2020 (UTC)

@Zezen:, this is an awfully generic suggestion. What from those articles is not in our article? What should be added? Where should it go? Why? You are asking us to read not only those articles but also attempt to read your mind and guess what you are asking for. If you want better response, I suggest you start a new section here with a clear edit request, which should be specific, uncontroversial, necessary and sensible. If what you think is important in those articles is not, then please answer the questions above so other editors can evaluate your suggestion. I hope this helps. Eggishorn (talk) (contrib) 17:33, 7 January 2020 (UTC)

You are right. I type it on the mobile UI so I am short.

I meant these details:

SCOTT layered the money through various Fenero Fund bank accounts in the Cayman Islands and the Republic of Ireland.  SCOTT subsequently transferred the funds back to Ignatova and other OneCoin associated entities, this time disguising the transfers as outbound investments from the Fenero Funds.  

so that OneCoin holders know where their money has been flowing and via which banks (also mentioned there).

Zezen (talk) 00:33, 8 January 2020 (UTC)