Bob Lee, the late founder of Cash App, sold his longtime San Francisco-area home months before he was fatally stabbed in the city, The Post has learned.
Lee, 43, purchased the four-bedroom, three-bathroom residence in 2018 for $2.6 million.
The entrepreneur, who also helped create Android, then sold the home in July for $4.43 million, records show.
Located in Mill Valley — just past the Golden Gate Bridge in affluent Marin County — the home occupied more than 4,300 square feet.
Situated on a 1.2-acre lot, the property has been described as “timeless,” with views of Mill Valley canyon.
The main level holds the kitchen, a pantry, a formal dining area, a living room, a den and an office. On the lower level is a family room, three bedrooms and the primary suite.
Features also include multiple outdoor living spaces, a chicken coop, walking paths and valley views, the listing notes.
Lee had been in a well-to-do San Francisco neighborhood — in Rep. Nancy Pelosi’s district — when he was murdered.
At 2:35 on Tuesday morning, Lee was walking when he was attacked in the city’s downtown Rincon Hill neighborhood.
A father of two, Lee was taken to to a nearby hospital, where he succumbed to his injuries.
Lee had served as the chief product officer of San Francisco-based cryptocurrency company MobileCoin since November 2021.
He was on a business trip and had decided to stay in the city for an extra day when he was attacked, a friend of the slain executive told the San Francisco Standard.
“I’m still in shock,” the friend said. “No way he did anything to provoke this and I feel like he would just hand his money and watch to a mugger.”
Lee was also the first chief technology officer at Square, the company that was later renamed Block, owned by Jack Dorsey.
Later, Lee founded the social network Present and went on to invest in companies like Figma, Clubhouse, Beeper and Faire.
Elon Musk and other tech leaders decried the tragic stabbing. Musk himself slammed San Francisco for what he described as an ongoing spree of “violent crime.”
“Many people I know have been severely assaulted,” Musk tweeted. “Violent crime in SF is horrific and even if attackers are caught, they are often released immediately.”
Musk also asked San Francisco district attorney Brooke Jenkins if the city was “taking stronger action to incarcerate repeat offenders.”