A bit of background to the story for you all.
Two friends Mark Goodram and Jon-Ross Watson, originally from Bolton but now living in London, purchased the jackpot winning scratchcard from Waitrose in Clapham just days after being released from prison
Whilst there is no doubt the scratchcard is a winner based on photos they've released and what National Lottery have said, the method in which they paid for it has thrown the story wide open.
As part of National Lottery's payout procedure, a background check identified neither had a bank account which is required to receive payment.
After they initially claimed they paid for the scratchcard using cash, they soon changed their story and said they used a card to pay.
However, as neither have a bank account, they would not have access to a card.
When pressed, they claimed a mystery friend leant them his card and has claimed he does not want to go public.
However, the Mirror Online claim that National Lottery have accused them of using a stolen credit card.
Since the initial story, the two pals have hired barrister Henry Hendron to fight for their prize.
Check out these OLD Star Wars Scratchcards
In an interview to The Sun, he said:
"My clients have been very open and upfront about their upbringing in care homes and hard struggles in life, including previous substance misuse problems, which both have tried really hard to overcome.
Camelot is in effect holding my clients ransom to their past.
My clients consider Camelot are behaving in a culturally racist way by subjecting them to a level of scrutiny, checking and vetting, they would not otherwise do if the person who claimed the prize spoke in a posh accent."
In response, a spokesperson from Camelot, the owner of National Lottery said:
"Security procedures form a key part of the process of validating a winning ticket to ensure we maintain the integrity of The National Lottery."
"Should there be any doubt surrounding the validity of a claim, we would undertake a thorough investigation to ensure we pay out the rightful ticketholder."
Whilst the story is still ongoing, in our first post about this, we asked you who should keep the cash if it was proven the card used to pay for the scratchcard was stolen.
Hundreds of you voted, and the response breakdown is as follows!
Without doubt, the majority of you think the original owner of the card should be entitled to the winnings, with the minority being least generous to the 2 friends!
Vote below to let us know if you think they will succeed with their attempt to sue the National Lottery: