Before the release of the details of the KYC customer on Wednesday, a hacker with the pseudonym "Bnatov Platon" had a one-month conversation with the CoinDesk reporter. However, the complete story may be more complicated. This can be traced back to the 7,000 Bitcoin stolen in May. At the time, the currency was publicly stolen and described as part of a system security breach, stating that hackers might be able to obtain a large number of user API keys, 2FA codes and other information. However, it is not mentioned that the user's information may have been leaked. Later, Platon claimed that they had obtained information from some of the customers in the currency, even though they claimed that he was not a hacker of the money theft. In addition, Platon claims that it is likely that insiders of the exchange have helped hackers expose a lot of API information, allowing hackers to directly access customer accounts. On the other hand, Coin said yesterday that it had outsourced some KYC audits to third-party service companies in a week, and is currently checking all information with third-party service companies. In addition, CoinDesk has confirmed that at least two of the hundreds of profiles leaked belong to real customers who provide KYC information to the exchange, and one of the images seems to have been tampered with. In a conversation with CoinDesk, Platon claimed that they were white-hat hackers, and Platon claimed that his goal was selfless, he just wanted to bring hackers to justice. However, it seems that he is motivated by the non-public information to ask the currency to provide a vulnerable bounty for revealing information. However, the negotiations failed. Platon disclosed some KYC photos yesterday. Platon said in a conversation with the representative of the currency on July 22nd, "My current interests are hackers and insiders of your company. We are happy to see their reaction when the news is released." In addition, Platon claims that they have 60,000. KYC information.