UPD: To date some moves from OpenSea that prove that it is in fact centralised. OpenSea has recently updated its stolen NFT policy that has caused quite a backlash. Previously they would block the stolen items from being bought, sold, or transferred on its platform during an investigation, now they will require a police report to be submitted within 7 days of flagging an NFT as stolen. This move is meant to prevent false reports: if the report is submitted in time, the items will be unblocked. OpenSea further clarified that a police report will only be required for newly filed claims, not for existing cases. The weak spot of this policy is that users who unknowingly bought stolen NFTs will be unable to transact or transfer it. However, while OpenSea can ban any transactions of NFTs on its own marketplace, this doesn’t prevent users from transacting elsewhere as NFTs remain in their owners’ wallets. This whole thing looks like OpenSea is openly saying that their platform isn’t a safe place, and in order to deal with scams NFT owners have to take responsibility for their actions, know that their rights are limited and even interact with the police. Well, it seems like the dream of a decentralised NFT marketplace is gradually crashing.