Last week, the hacker group Mogilevich claimed that it had stolen 189 GB of internal Epic Games data, but did not confirm its words in any way. Now she claims that there was actually no hacking. Moreover, other hackers were her target.

According to the Cyber Daily portal, hackers recently published a link to the data allegedly stolen from Epic Games, but instead of the source code of the games and other information, users were waiting for a message from Mogilevich.

"You may be wondering why all this is happening, and now I'll explain everything you need. We don't actually do hacking. We are professional scammers," Cyber Daily quotes hackers.

According to the hackers, they used the name Epic Games and other companies to attract attention in order to sell their tools. Mogilevich wanted other hackers to believe that her software was capable of hacking Epic Games-level companies. The idea was a success. Mogilevich was hooked by eight hackers. In addition, one of the buyers transferred 85 thousand dollars to her for access to the internal data of the drone manufacturer DJI, which were also allegedly stolen by Mogilevich.

Mogilevich again did not provide any evidence.

Earlier, Epic Games reported that it had found no signs of hacking. She contacted the hackers, but did not receive confirmation of the data theft from them.

A source:

Cyber Daily