One of the world's largest scholarships Binance stops the activity for 24 hours, hacking or technical problem? - Technology
One of the world's largest scholarships Binance stops the activity for 24 hours, hacking or technical problem?

One of the world's largest scholarships Binance stops the activity for 24 hours, hacking or technical problem?

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One of the world's largest Hong Kong-based cryptographic currencies, Binance, said it would not resume operations before Friday after a blackout involving the company's system, which was said to be in the process of being updated.

The ban on the activity caused fears to consumers that the scholarship could have been hacked though through the social network Twitter Binance responded to negative comments by rejecting any such claim.

Currently the Binance site has been restored to function as it was anticipated by the company.

"We will offer a 30-minute deadline for users who want to cancel their orders before trading on the go," she wrote.

For the first time, the stock market reported stoppage of operations on Wednesday, Twitter, telling users that they could see a performance degustation.

However two hours later, Chief Executive Officer Changpeng Zhaoi said a server problem had caused a handful of synchronization of the platform's data.

In a few chirps that followed, Zhao said the maintenance process had not gone as planned, extending the reception further.

Binance debuted in the summer of 2017 and in recent months has become one of the world's largest stock exchanges for the volume of commercialized cryptographic coins.
Bursa realizes up to $ 500 million in daily transactions.

Although stock managers have denied hacking, a socially-known Twitter cybernetic name John McAfee said he had received reports on Binance's hacking.

Zhao replied with McAfee saying he was spreading panic.
Replicas followed with McAfee and Zhao published a test on the social network Twitter showing what went wrong and denied hacking.

The termination of the service came a few days after the hunt for the Japanese CoinCheck Stock Exchange to which you stole $ 500 million.

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