South Korean cryptocurrency exchange market Coinrail has confirmed its intention to continue working on the cryptocurrencies market, denying the rumors of filing bankruptcy

The trust in the trade market was damaged following a professional hack and removal of a key piece of its terms and conditions.  

The company announced that 70% of its total amount of coins had been moved securely to a ‘cold storage space.’ Furthermore, it reported that nearly 80% of the coins considered as stolen by the crypto hijackers have been recovered, frozen, or pulled back.

The remaining hacked coin wallets, including NPXS, DENT, BBC, ATX, JNT, and NPER, are currently under investigation by South Korea’s top IT specialists, related trading exchanges, and developers.

The attack affected the crypto market significantly, decreasing the prices of all cryptocurrencies.

Following the wide social media reaction to the incident, Coinrail’s team stated: “Coinrail will continue its work before July 15, if our systems are ready to keep on working for everyone. We are in the phase of setting up various measures to redeem the stolen coins, and we will report advance on the redeeming efforts toward the end of June.”

To address the harm caused to its clients, the company announced it was setting up an ‘escape route’, working alongside different partners, as well as coin engineers.

The company’s client network raised an important issue – the digital trade market appears to have removed a critical piece of its terms of service related to the customer claims and compensations, not long before the attack happened.

“Coinrail has been suspected seven days before the [alleged] hack of expelling the terms of service relating to the organization's standard redeem arrangements. This made some presume that we are attempting to keep away from obligation regarding harms caused by the hack. We have been attempting to give even more obligation to the organization and to keep up with the government’s regulatory policy with the update of the terms of the agreement.”, the company clarified.

In April, the Korean Fair Trade Commission (FTC) analyzed the terms of service of 12 digital currency trades. The organization found 14 misleading terms and prescribed revisions. While the nation's biggest trades Bithumb changed their terms of service to corresponding to the prescriptions, Coinrail deleted the misleading part.

Some analysts and financial institutions saw strange movement in Coinrail’s activities, and to protect themselves they closed their accounts.

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