United Traders ICO Scam Alert !

United Traders ICO

Watch The Video Review ! Post your Anonymous Complaints & Reviews Today about UNITED TRADERS ICO


Beware of UNITED TRADERS ICO because , all ICOs are unregulated ,and do not provide protection to investors ,in case of fraud or loss.

ICO — the hottest craze in cryptocurrencies — is an ‘absolute scam,’ Wikipedia Founder Jimmy Wales says .

On this webpage you can post anonymous reviews and complaints about UNITED TRADERS I O .

The Hacking Team will monitor from now on , 24 hours a day , the financial reputation of UNITED TRADERS and the people involved in this company, and will notify you about every complaints, Reviews, Scams, Lawsuits, Frauds reported online.

Do you have financial information to share about UNITED TRADERS ICO ? Please email it to us at [email protected] , we will publish it , in a 100% anonymous way . We pay 1 Bitcoin for serious criminal information delivered to us . 

We looked the team up. We did not limit ourselves to Facebook and LinkedIn profiles, and tried to find more social activity from them. We runned a full background check on every person involved in UNITED TRADERS ICO .

There is no trace of discussions, participation in any groups or projects — it is a red flag. We invite you to Investigate the core team behind the project. Find out if the team members actually exist , who they really are , what they have done till those days , when they opened their LinkedIn accounts , etc… Do they have a track record or experience that is relevant to the project that is verifiable? In the UNITED TRADERS ICO case , the answer is negative .

Are you confident that the team has the ability to deliver versus what is promised and are the goals achievable? The Answer is NO !!

We investigated the legal side. Look up at the website domain , the real registration address, their offices location  — we even sent an offline mail to the office mentioned .

We even googled the cell number and e-mails  that are connected to the UNITED TRADERS ICO team — and found traces of previous activities in the far corners of the web, that told us a lot about the team members .
You can also easily check if they are a real member of the Bitcoin community through a very handy feature on Bitcointalk, the most popular cryptocurrency forum out there where this projects are usually announced.

Speaking about the UNITED TRADERS ICO theme, or their business concept, we really do not think there’s a market for that kind of product and even if there is , there are stong rivals in the field already . Scam can be seen by an over optimistic or too general description and this is what happened with UNITED TRADERS ICO .

After SEC & MAS reports, everybody knows one can’t just issue ‘randomcoins’. So if a token is not supported by anything (i.e bonuses, ecosystem, company share etc), its issuer might be a scam. So how the UNITED TRADERS ICO tokens are actually backed up ? Good Question indeed !

Be sure to check the past track record of the team and learn about any of the completed projects that are available to you.

For the more technically inclined, check whether the project’s code is open for scrutiny on github.

The UNITED TRADERS ICO project’s code appears to be cloned from another token/app , this means it is likely to be a scam.

Before investing in UNITED TRADERS ICO : Put questions towards the project team and draw conclusions from the types of responses you receive or discussions you read in these forms.

Are the project developers open to dialogue?
Are they forthcoming or are they evasive? ( Check by yourself ….you will not like what you hear )
Are responses specific or do the parties involved speak in generalities? ( Generalities from what we found out )
Do they come off as overly optimistic? YES , they are !

Good question you must ask yourself before buying their UNITED TRADERS tokens are :

“Could this project be accomplished using a token that is already in existence, such as Ether?
“Is the creation of a new token necessary?”

According to our analysts the UNITED TRADERS project will not be able to acquire a share of the market space , with their product innovation or services.

How long has the UNITED TRADERS project been in development? Nobody really knows .

The UNITED TRADERS project has no substantial record of progress over several months and has only recently appeared, this is a sign to be very cautious.

Is the token supported or projected to be supported on more than one exchange now or in the near future? Very Difficult to answer in UNITED TRADERS case .

How will the tokens be used, by whom and are there any indications of support coming from the market? We do not know !!

We have a lot of unanswered question regarding the UNITED TRADERS ICO :

Will there a cap on the maximum amount of coins that will ever be produced, like bitcoin, or will there be a steady increases in the number of tokens issued over time that could effect the value of all tokens in the future?

How will the token be used in the network and is it even necessary?

From what we read online the UNITED TRADERS ICO , often makes bold claims about their product even though said project offers nothing new or disruptive.

No serious team will ever make a price prediction about their token or claim it can fix the world. But the UNITED TRADERS ICO team did exactly that on their website . AGAIN RED FLAG .

The UNITED TRADERS ICO whitepaper is a real Buzzword salads , looks good , but when you actually sit down to digest it, this ICO taste like vague claims and empty promises.
You do not only want to see a very thorough whitepaper, but also look for a variety of complementary resources such as SWOT analysis, financial model, wallet design, competitor analysis, institutional studies, and more

We anayzed the matter and there is NOT a strong business case for UNITED TRADERS technology.

When evaluating the UNITED TRADERS ICO, the good first question to ask is: “Do they need a blockchain or a native token for this project?” The answer is no to both, chances are the ICO project is an example of solutionism — crypto for crypto’s sake — or a scam.

ICOs will usually have an escrow to hold user’s funds during the ICO and after. So keep an eye out for the Escrow participants and the escrow conditions. This may save you some money. We do not think that the X startup is using the top Escrow service . And if it’s not, it can be a good indicator about the ICO being a non-authentic one.

Ask them the right questions before investing even one single dollar in the UNITED TRADERS ICO .

While there are definitely some companies building innovative things on top of blockchains (and in the crypto space generally), there are many fraudulent groups who are looking for a quick cash grab. The field can be even more confusing to navigate when malicious groups get celebrity endorsements. Surely a trusted face would vet whoever they support?

Realize that even if a blockchain startup passes all of these tests, it doesn’t mean for certain that they aren’t trying to scam investors out of their money.

Online Forums:

One thing that you should not forget to check on is what people are talking about the UNITED TRADERS ICO which you are interested. If you have any doubt, you can simply put an open ended question on the forum asking people their opinions.

All the discussions here will be a great indicator about the UNITED TRADERS ICO being an authentic one.

You can go to Bitcoin Talk or Reddit for such information.

And no matter how alert you remain, there will be a few people in coming times who will con even the smartest of you but as the market matures, the probability of an ICO being a fraudulent one will decrease and ultimately reach a null value.

REMEMBER : If something seems like a scam, it probably is.

Get helpful information regarding, allegedly unethical financial practices, connected to the UNITED TRADERS websites .

After a careful evaluation it looks like UNITED TRADERS , has no clear business plans. And while investors might hope that the UNITED TRADERS tokens appreciate in value, as those in the bitcoin and Ethereum networks have done, that may not ever happen . The SEC is on the lookout for pump-and-dump schemes , and we will pass them our reports about UNITED TRADERS ICO .

Before buying tokens at UNITED TRADERS , please check first , our reviews page , you will find always the most updated information about UNITED TRADERS , including existing lawsuits records , bankruptcy, legal issues , negative articles, negative comments, negative customer complaints, scam reports , fraud alerts ,arrest records ,negative blogs , negative forum posts , negative mentioning ,negative reviews.

Submit your story about the UNITED TRADERS ICO , on our web site for free, for millions to see.
If you have any kind of information about UNITED TRADERS ICO , that connects them to financial scams , online frauds and investor’s complaints , let us know !

Wall Street’s top regulator has a warning for mom-and-pop investors who are rushing into the booming market for initial coin offerings: the space is probably full of fraud.

The Wolf of Wall Street Thinks that ICOs Are ‘The Biggest Scam Ever’

We will make sure that every person ,that will search information on Google, about UNITED TRADERS ICO , will find , first of all , your review . Our Reviews are top level ranked on Google, Yahoo and Bing , and we constantly show up on every possible search term , related to UNITED TRADERS ICO .

The Hacking Team is a top level crowd sourced review site , the main difference between us and other complaints and reviews sites is that , we monitor the companies issuing ICOs , 24 hours a day , and report every single piece of negative information published about them online .

Post your Anonymous Complaints & Reviews Today about UNITED TRADERS ICO .

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‘Market manipulation 101’: ‘Wolf of Wall Street’-style ‘pump and dump’ scams plague cryptocurrency markets
Traders artificially inflate the price of small cryptocurrencies with the hope of making a quick profit at the expense of other investors.
Business Insider observed five apparent “pump and dumps” of coins in just a week, coordinated using the messaging app Telegram. See how they work here.
The activity would be illegal in most markets, but regulators have yet to get to grips with cryptocurrency sector, which has exploded in size to $200 billion in 2017.
Those who monitor the secondary market say “this sort of activity is rife” and “a real problem.”

Cryptocurrency exchanges are rife with “pump and dump” scams that would be illegal in most markets and leave unsuspecting investors at risk of large losses, a Business Insider investigation has found.

Crypto traders are using the secure messaging app Telegram to orchestrate the scams. Their strategy is to suddenly inflate the price of a cryptocurrency by coordinating a few buyers to act at specific times.

Then, after the price rises, they attract other, unwitting investors to buy into the price momentum. The “pumpers” quickly sell the coin to make a profit. The coins often crash just minutes after the initial surge, leaving the second wave of investors with losses.

The same scam was most famously carried out in the stock market by the “Wolf of Wall Street,” Jordan Belfort, the convicted securities fraudster whose exploits were turned into a film starring Leonardo DiCaprio.

Business Insider observed pump-and-dump schemes for the cryptocurrencies UBQ, VCash, Chill Coin, Magi Coin, and Indorse over the past two weeks alone. All the scams took place on either the Las Vegas-based exchange Bittrex or the Russian exchange Yobit.

Ben Yates, a senior associate at the law firm RPC who has looked closely at the space, told Business Insider: “It’s clear from even casual monitoring of the exchanges that this sort of activity is rife, particularly with altcoins with smaller circulation.”

Cryptocurrency exchanges and markets are unregulated in most parts of the world, and so these activities are not illegal. Still, they highlight the risks associated with this new corner of finance, which has attracted huge amounts of capital in 2017 but is regarded as the Wild West by critics.

Pump-and-dump schemes are illegal in government-regulated public stock markets, like the London and New York stock exchanges. Several securities lawyers Business Insider spoke with argued that cryptocurrency exchanges should be regulated in the same way. The US Securities and Exchange Commission has said digital currencies are likely to fall under existing securities laws, but it has so far taken little enforcement action.

‘Market manipulation 101’
“Pump and dump” scams involve people artificially boosting the price of an asset before offloading it to unsuspecting investors at the higher price.

Scammers first organise coordinated buying of a particular coin on a set exchange at a set time. The wave of demand pushes up the price.

The “pumpers” then use social media, online discussion forums, and message boards to attract new buyers. They generally argue that the price spike is evidence of a sustained rally. The pumpers then offload their coins to the new buyers who come into the market at a higher price. In most cases, this coordinated “dump” depresses the price of the coins back to their pre-pump levels.

Cryptocurrencies have exploded in popularity this year thanks to the success of so-called initial coin offerings, in which startups issue new digital coins in exchange for real money used to fund their ideas. These coins can be traded on online exchanges, offering greater liquidity to investors in private companies.

Cryptocurrencies have exploded in popularity this year thanks to the success of so-called initial coin offerings, in which startups issue new digital coins in exchange for real money used to fund their ideas. These coins can be traded on online exchanges, offering greater liquidity to investors in private companies.

Over $3 billion has been raised through ICOs this year, and there are now more than 1,200 cryptocurrencies in circulation, according to CoinMarketCap.com. Celebrities such as Paris Hilton, the boxer Floyd Mayweather Jr., the rapper The Game, and DJ Khaled have all endorsed ICOs, helping raise the profile of digital currencies.

While retail investors have rushed into the new market, many people have warned about the potential dangers of the emerging space.

Belfort himself, who served 22 months in prison for securities fraud and money laundering in 2000, said recently that ICOs were “a huge gigantic scam that’s going to blow up in so many people’s faces” and that “it’s far worse than anything I was ever doing.”

The European Securities and Markets Watchdog on Monday said ICOs were “extremely risky and highly speculative investments” and “many of the coins or tokens … have no intrinsic value other than … to use them to access or use a service/product.” Investors risk “the total loss of your investment”, ESMA warned.

Despite similar warnings from other regulators, the cryptocurrency market has ballooned to almost $200 billion this year. Well-known coins such as bitcoin, Ethereum, and bitcoin cash account for 80% of the market by value, meaning a huge number of low-value coins are circulating. Most have thin trading volumes, making them ripe for pump-and-dump manipulation.

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  • New Nation News –

    The Securities and Exchange Commission has frozen the assets of a cryptocurrency startup accused of fraudulently selling up to $15 million in tokens. Yesterday, the SEC announced charges against PlexCorps, an embattled initial coin offering (ICO) company that advertises an ostensibly stable and approachable cryptocurrency called PlexCoin. The complaint alleges that PlexCorps promised massive returns it was unlikely to deliver, while advertising a nonexistent team of experts and obscuring the past financial crimes of its founder Dominic Lacroix.

    PlexCorps has already run afoul of Canadian regulators, who ordered it to stop soliciting investment for PlexCoin; Lacroix himself was previously banned from dealing in securities after allegedly defrauding investors in a micro-loan venture. The SEC said this summer that ICOs could fall under US securities rules, and among other things, it claims PlexCorps failed to comply with the relevant registration laws.

    More damningly, it also says that PlexCorps enticed investors with “outlandish rewards” of a 1,354 percent profit over the course of under a month. Lacroix and his partner Sabrina Paradis-Royer allegedly misappropriated over $200,000 of the investments for “extravagant personal expenditures.” And the SEC complains that PlexCorps flouted Canadian regulators’ rulings — while selling “a t-shirt with a picture of a man making an offensive gesture” at the name and logo of Quebec’s financial oversight body.

    PlexCorps disputed the accusations on Facebook. “We are being depicted as robbers, scammers and fraudsters everywhere in the media. They are smearing our name with some allegations that can sometimes be false or misleading,” it said. “We claim that PlexCoin is not a fraud since no one had their money stolen from us and once more, all purchased PlexCoin were distributed.” The company says it will cooperate with US and Canadian regulators, but “what is now being published in the media goes too far.”

    The SEC says that these are the first charges filed by its Cyber Unit, which was created in September to fight online scams and other criminal activity. PlexCoin isn’t the only allegedly scammy ICO it’s gone after, however. This fall, it charged two companies, which claimed to be selling ICO tokens backed by real estate and diamond investments, with fraud.

  • Bitcoin Scam Report

    As covered by CCN, Nobel prize-winning economist Joseph Stiglitz recently stated that bitcoin should be outlawed during a Bloomberg television interview. Just one day after, another Nobel laureate, Robert J. Shiller, shared his view on bitcoin: that it will crash in an event similar to the U.S. stock market crash that preceded the great depression.

    While Joseph Stiglitz believes the cryptocurrency should be outlawed because it “doesn’t serve any socially useful function” and that its popularity comes from the “potential for circumvention, lack of oversight,” Robert J. Shiller compared attraction to bitcoin to the narrative of a “mystery movie” that draws in people who wish to outsmart the system.

    Notably, Yale economist Robert J. Shiller received the Nobel Prize in Economics for his work in “Trendspotting in asset markets,” in 2013. The economist’s popularity is partly derived from his prediction of both the dot-com and the housing bubble, as he published books titled “Irrational Exuberance” detailing these crashes.

    At a conference in Vilnius, Lithuania this week, he stated:

    “Bitcoin, it’s just absolutely exciting ( …) You’re fast. You’re smart. You’ve figured out nobody else understands. You’re with it. And bitcoin has this anti-government, anti-regulation feel. It’s such a wonderful story. If it were only true.”

    Shiller went on to add that he doesn’t know where the cryptocurrency is going to stop, but compared it to the stock market in the 1920s. Per his words, it’s going to go way up, but we “will reach a 1929 eventually.” He added that the cryptocurrency will crash but “won’t go to zero, it just will come down.”

    His comments, just like those of Joseph Stiglitz, come at a time in which bitcoin hit a new all-time high above $11,400, and then quickly declined to $9,200 before starting to recover. At press time, one bitcoin is trading at $9,959, according to data from CoinMarketCap.

    Interestingly, Stiglitz’s opinion on bitcoin, or at least cryptocurrencies, seems to have shifted, as when he spoke at the World Economic Forum’s Annual Meeting in Davos, Switzerland, the economist stated that the U.S. should phase out fiat currency to move toward the use of digital currencies. Shiller, on the other hand, has back in 2014 stated that the cryptocurrency is a bubble, an “amazing example of a bubble.”

    Despite Shiller’s past predictions of the dot-com and housing bubbles, his claims on bitcoin don’t seem to, so far, be supported by any kind of data. Taking that into account, the only thing we can for now be sure about, is that both Nobel laureates, Shiller and Stiglitz, aren’t fans of the cryptocurrency.

  • Bitcoin Scam Report

    Singapore International Commercial Court (SICC) has refused summary judgement, sending litigants B2C2 and Quoine to trial in order to sort out the gory details involving $36 million (at press time) of bitcoin. It’s a case bound to be watched around the world, as cryptocurrency begins to enter mainstream business life and establish legal precedence. The Straits Times’ Grace Leong reports “Electronic market maker B2C2 sued bitcoin exchange operator Quoine in July over trades that were allegedly wrongfully reversed, which resulted in the proceeds being deducted.”

    B2C2, a London-based company, claims “Financial institutions and large volume traders trust B2C2 for seamless cryptocurrency trading, with plug-and-play connectivity, short selling, and post-trade settlement.” Quoine, which has bureaus in Singapore, Japan, and Vietnam, bills itself as “a leading fintech company that provides trading, exchange, and next generation financial services powered by blockchain technology.”

    The two reportedly are battling over B2C2’s attempt “to recover 3,084.78582325 bitcoins from Quoine, alleging Quoine’s breach of trust ‘deprived it of the opportunity to sell the proceeds on the date of their highest intermediate value,’” Ms. Leong details.

    Proceeds were near $4 million in bitcoin at the time, but thanks to the price skyrocketing, stakes are approaching ten-fold higher. No doubt sensing the complexity of cryptocurrencies, Judge Simon Thorley refused to pass judgement, and instead kicked the case to determine “whether B2C2, if it prevails, is entitled to recover the bitcoins itself, or the value of the bitcoins taking into account any increase in value since the alleged breach,” The Straits Times reported. The case is a first for Singapore.

    The SICC “serves as a companion rather than a competitor to arbitration as it seeks to provide parties in transnational business with one more option,” the Singaporean government agency asserts.

    Are Filled Orders Irreversible?
    The heart of the issue might be the current state of regulations when it comes to crypto. Quoine is accused of setting its own standard of trade irreversibility, and yet violating it. In such cases, there appears to be no final arbiter, which can ultimately be a call for more government regulation.

    Danny Ong, representing B2C2, is paraphrased as saying his client “placed orders on Quoine’s platform to sell ethereum – another cryptocurrency – for bitcoins at the price of 10 bitcoins for one ethereum,” according to Ms. Leong. “The orders were filled in a series of trades […] resulting in B2C2 paying 309.2518 ethereum for 3,092.517116 bitcoins. The bitcoins were credited into B2C2’s account that day. But the next day, the trades were reversed by Quoine,” without permission.

    Quoine evidently acted out of huge mark-up fear over what it terms “fair global market price,” but there isn’t really a legal standard yet to determine if this action is in line with notions of ‘huge’ and ‘fair.’

    B2C2 is asking for “the highest intermediate value of the proceeds in US dollars between the date of the breach and the date of the judgment,” Ms. Leong notes.

    For its part, Quoine explains such was a “technical glitch,” and that B2C2 is exploiting it for unfair gain, according to attorney Paul Ong. He said the difference was “more than 100 times higher than the actual market price of ethereum/bitcoin,” and as such, “is a highly material question which cannot be determined without a trial.”

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  • ICO Fraud

    Inasmuch as cryptocurrencies are innovative and profitable, they have also given rise to many scams. Since there is a lot of money in the industry, these cryptocurrency scams have been able to cheat people off a lot of money. The main reasons for the rise in cryptocurrency scams is that they are completely unregulated and anonymous. In most cases, therefore, it has been impossible to recover the lost funds. Below are some of the most notorious cryptocurrency scams seen this year alone.

  • ICO News, Frauds,Scams

    Just as unscrupulous businesses have preyed on the ignorance of the public around forex trading, authorities are becoming concerned about the increase in bitcoin and cryptocurrency business offerings that could be fronts for scams.

    A joint warning was issued by the SA Reserve Bank, the Financial Services Board, the SA Revenue Service and the Financial Intelligence Centre about the risks associated with the use of virtual currencies for investments.

    “While there are benefits associated with this new technology, it is difficult to assess those benefits against the risks of something so novel, innovative and technologically sophisticated,” they warned.

    “Users of virtual currencies can therefore become susceptible to fraudulent or any other criminal behaviour as they may be less circumspect than usual when faced with the promise of high-return investment opportunities.”

    Bitcoinzar.co.za, an information website for bitcoin investors, warns that there is a trend growing in South Africa of schemes using bitcoin hype to make money off “unsuspecting and ignorant people”.

    It warns against any scheme “in the name of bitcoin, mining or cryptocurrencies that assure any form of fixed return. No fixed returns are possible.

    “If any company is assuring fixed returns, we believe it’s a Ponzi/multilevel marketing/network marketing scheme, or a scam.”

    Blake Cuningham contacted City Press after his mother was approached by a salesperson who told her about this “amazing” concept of buying a “contract” to mine bitcoin in their mining pool.

    Blake is well versed on bitcoin as he has been an investor in the cryptocurrency sector since 2014 and did his homework before investing. His understanding of bitcoin suggests that buying mining “contracts” is, at best, a highly risky venture and, at worst, a front for a Ponzi scheme. Further research by City Press has found that bitcoin community websites, as well as websites dedicated to exposing Ponzi schemes, are posting articles questioning the validity of many schemes offering mining “contracts”.

    Bitcoin mining is where sizeable amounts of computer processing power is used to secure the bitcoin blockchain, to increase the chance of earning newly created bitcoin.

    “Finding enough computer power and enough energy to keep the system going has turned into a competitive secondary industry, making it ever more difficult to make a profit from mining – if at all,” says Blake.

    To meet the large demand for computer processing power, massive warehouses have been set up in countries such as China and Iceland, where energy remains inexpensive. These warehouses are full of “application specific integrated circuits” designed specifically to mine bitcoin as efficiently as possible – unlike the processor in your computer.

    Some bitcoin mining “contracts” work through a monthly subscription, where you indirectly purchase bitcoin mining hardware that gets installed in one of these warehouses, alongside other investors.

    You receive bitcoin rewards for the use of the computer power according to how much you have invested. By purchasing a subscription rather than making an investment, the business does not fall under the Financial Services Board as an investment provider, so these tend to be unregulated.

    Andrew, a financial adviser and bitcoin investor based in Johannesburg, attended a presentation promoting bitcoin mining. For him, the presentation raised more concerns than answers.

    “The presentation was lacking in technical details and an upfront fee is required to invest, with a promise to pay additional amounts in respect of any person introduced to the scheme, as well as commissions,” says Andrew, who adds that, when he tried to ask technical questions, the salespeople became irritated and were unable to answer them.

    “My concern is that any return for processing transactions is dependent on the capacity of the processors the cryptocurrency is being processed on. The astronomical returns they are projecting are not actually returns at all, but a function of a spike or bubble in the current bitcoin price.

    “Bitcoin has already witnessed several severe price crashes in its short history and this does not provide the complete picture to the customer so that he or she can make an informed decision,” says Andrew.

    If the bitcoin mining contract appears to be multilevel marketing, where you are paid returns for signing up new members, then you should ask questions about how returns are calculated – is it based on the actual return from the mining itself? How can these returns be verified? Are the returns funded from the entrance of new members?

    If the answer to the last question is yes, this is a classic pyramid scheme structure.

    The Financial Services Board confirmed that it was looking into enquiries it had received from the public about bitcoin mining offerings, but that, because the business is not a licensed financial services provider, it does not fall under its jurisdiction.

    The problem with any of these schemes is that trying to prove their legitimacy is virtually impossible – it is all done on trust, word of mouth and just enough truth to make it sound viable.

    But you need to ask yourself if the investment makes sense and what the real risk is – what if you lose all your money? There is no way to get it back. Investors usually only fully understand the real risk when all their money is gone.

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  • ICO Scam Report

    What Are Others Saying About Bitcoin, ICOs and Cryptocurrency Fraud?
    There is no shortage of opinion about the future of Bitcoin and other cryptocurrency offerings. Whether or not you put stock in the fears of regulators or believe they have their own agenda, others are also sounding the alarm.

    Do you remember Jordan Belfort, the “Wolf of Wall Street”? After spending 22 months in prison he is out now and was recently interviewed by the Financial Times. He had this to say about cryptocurrencies, “It’s the biggest scam ever, such a huge, gigantic scam that’s going to blow up in so many people’s faces. It’s far worse than anything I was ever doing. Promoters [of ICOs] are perpetuating a massive scam of the highest order on everyone.”

    JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon (no friend of ours!) said trading Bitcoin was “stupid” and will blow up.

    Bitcoin expert James Altucher told CNBC that the meteoric rise of Bitcoin and other cryptos is far from over. He thinks that Bitcoin will rise to $1,000,000.00+ per coin. In the same interview, however, he also admitted that 98% of cryptocurrencies are scams.

    History Lesson – Tulip Mania

    We have seen many bubbles in recent history. At least today, the largest bubble in history was that of Tulip Mania. In just days, however, Bitcoin may soon pass tulip mania as the largest bubble. And we all know what history teaches us about bubbles.

    In the early 1600’s, tulips were imported into Europe from the Ottoman Empire. Wealthy Dutch were soon competing for the most exotic tulip blossoms. We may think it is crazy to invest all of our income in tulip bulbs but others would say that those who hand over their life savings to an Internet promoter of a virtual currency that you can’t see or hold are even crazier!

    The competition for rare tulips became so fierce that tulip bulbs were soon trading on Dutch exchanges. And the prices rose so high that many bulbs were trading for six times the average Dutchman’s annual salary.

    What happened? The same thing that happens with every bubble. Almost overnight the bottom of the market fell out leaving many in financial ruin. Unlike cryptocurrencies, however, the Dutch still at least had bulbs and could enjoy a few days of blossoms each year.

    Fraud Recovery, Whistleblowers, Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Fraud
    As fraud recovery lawyers, I would love to say we can recover the losses of everyone who lost money in cryptocurrency and initial coin offering scams. We can’t.

    There are a few exceptions, however.

    Recovery from Stock Brokers and Others Facilitating Cryptocurrency Offerings
    Despite volatility and susceptibility to fraud, there are few investment dollars that don’t get the attention of Wall Street. ICO’s and cryptocurrencies are no exception.

    Despite a million and one warnings, we are already seeing Wall Street getting involved in ICOs and existing virtual currencies. And what we see isn’t pretty. JP Morgan’s CEO may say that cryptos are “stupid” investments but that doesn’t stop Wall Street from trying to hustle their own buck out of these investments.

    Several buyers at ICOs complain that the people marketing the new currencies can’t explain what they are selling or how blockchain technology works. These ICOs often rely on slick websites but start asking questions and that is where the problems begin.

    We also note that the world’s largest futures exchange, the CME, is poised to launch its own Bitcoin futures contract on December 18th. The CBOE and Cantor Exchange are launching their own bitcoin derivatives. If you think bitcoin prices are volatile now, just wait until we have derivatives and futures!

    These contracts and new products aren’t illegal. In fact, the Commodity Futures Trading Commission has blessed CME’s new offering. Legal, however, doesn’t mean suitable.

    As an investor, you can purchase any futures contract, derivative, security or offering that you want. We know, however, that many investors rely on their financial advisor or stockbroker for investment advice. Depending on whether the person providing that advice is an investment adviser or registered representative, they may or may not owe the investor a fiduciary duty. And in both cases, they always must make “suitable” recommendations to customers.

    These new cryptocurrencies offerings, Bitcoin futures and ICOs are only suitable for a very small percentage of investors. For example, if you are nearing retirement you should not be invested in anything nearly as volatile as a crypto.

    Brokers and financial advisors also have a duty to perform due diligence on the products they offer. If history repeats itself, many of these offerings will turn out to be scams. In those cases, if you bought through a broker, you may be entitled to compensation.

    Whistleblower Awards Available for Cryptocurrency Scam Info
    The SEC, FinCEN, IRS and bank regulators are all interested in taming the “Wild West” cryptocurrency marketplace. Whatever their real motivations may be, these agencies are all focused on cryptos right now. That means the time is right for an award if you have inside information about fraud.

    The IRS Whistleblower Program pays cash awards to people with inside information about fraud involving federal taxes. IRS whistleblower Bradley Birkenfeld received over $100 million in award money for dishing on his former employer UBS and how the bank helped U.S. taxpayers evade taxes by hiding money in Swiss accounts.

    Today the IRS believes that Americans are avoiding taxes by using Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies. And with huge profits in some currencies like Bitcoin, you can bet that many people are not reporting those profits or paying taxes. If you have inside information, we can help you qualify for an award.

    The SEC Whistleblower Program pays awards for information about violations of the securities laws. If a company is offering Americans a new cryptocurrency or engaged in an ICO, the SEC wants to know if the offering is a scam. If you have inside knowledge of these violations, call us. Once again, you may be entitled to a large cash award. (Like the IRS program, awards are based on a percentage of the monies collected from the wrongdoer.)

    We hear that cryptocurrencies are being used to facilitate bribes. They are popular for this purpose because they are hard to trace.

    If the intended beneficiary of the bribe is a foreign official, there may be a violation of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA). The SEC can pay awards for inside information about FCPA violations.

    Bank Fraud, FIRREA and Cryptocurrency Scams
    As noted above, Wall Street and the bigger banks are already exploring ways to profit off alternative currencies. The Financial Institutions Reform Recovery and Enforcement Act pays awards when the inside information about fraud involving banks.

    That could mean a bank involved in its own ICO offering or a person who hurts a bank by selling the bank a large amount of worthless cryptocurrency.

    Need more information or think you qualify for an award? Give us a call. The author of this post can be reached at [email protected], online or by phone at (414) 704-6731 (direct).

    Cryptocurrency Fraud 2.0: The Future of Bitcoin, Cryptocurrency and ICO’s
    While we don’t think that 98% of all cryptocurrencies are scams, we do believe that technology hasn’t evolved enough yet to keep our cyber investments safe. Everyone who invests or holds Bitcoin or other cryptocurrencies is at risk.

    Absent a major fraud, Bitcoin is probably here to stay. Can it continue its growth rate? Who knows.

    In situations involving ICOs, Bitcoin derivative contracts, and crypto investments peddled by stockbrokers and financial advisers, we may be able to recover losses attributed to market volatility or fraud. If you have inside information about cryptocurrency fraud or bitcoin scams, we may also be able to get you large cash whistleblower awards.

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  • United Traders ICO Fraud News

    Bitfinex & Tether Respond To Allegations Of Of Fraud And Mismanagement
    Bitfinex and Tether have been engulfed in thoroughly credible accusations from all corners of the crypto community of market manipulation and mismanagement of assets. Late on Thursay, both companies hired an outside spokesperson to make a statement on their behalf.

    Ronn Torossian, a PR executive, founder of 5W Public Relations, dismissed the accusations as scare-mongering by questionable actors in the community. Claiming that Bitfinex is “committed to becoming the most transparent crypto exchange in the industry”, he called out the anonymous blogger, “Bitfinex’d”, who wrote a series of Medium posts and Youtube videos accusing the exchange of malpractice.

    Shooting The Messenger
    He said of the blogger, “Who is Bitfinex’s biggest critic? An anonymous online Twitter user who throws allegations around without ever revealing his or her own identity. Whenever someone lobs accusations and attacks behind the veil of anonymity, one has to question their motives.”

    Folks, this is known as argumentum ad hominem. Instead of trying to answer to valid accusations, the ‘aggressive’ PR spinner attacks the person who is actively highlighting Bitfinex’s malpractices.

    According to Torossian, Bitfinex is not hiding, “far from hiding in anonymity, Bitfinex is led by a strong management team.”

    When Phil Potter, CSO of Bitfinex, was asked in an interview who was the person in ultimate control at Bitfinex, he hummed and hawed without ever answering the question directly. Potter seldom answers questions directly.

    Where’s The Tether Coming From?
    On concerns of Tether issues being backed by fiat reserves, Torossian stated that a full audit “will be released as soon as possible.” It is important to note that Bitfinex has been promising a third party audit ‘as soon as possible’ since 2016.

    Torossian conceded that Bitfinex has lost “a number of U.S.-based banking relationships” including Wells Fargo, but the exchange “was able to maintain and add to its roster of banking partners around the world, providing the vast majority of its customers with a diversified and resilient banking network to provide consistent liquidity.”

    As of right now, the only bank to have been established as banking with Bitfinex is a little-known Polish bank with less than $15 million in assets.

    Finally, Torossian claimed that:

    “Bitfinex abides by all existing laws and reporting requirements such as KYC/AML and works closely with financial regulators, law enforcement, compliance personnel, and financial institutions to provide the highest possible level of protection and service for its customers.”

    Which is probably why most reputed financial institutions refuse to conduct business with Bitfinex.

    Bitfinex Owns Tether
    Eureka! After Bitfinex’s Phil Potter and Giancarlo Devasini being revealed in the Paradise Papers leak as having founded Tether in 2014, even Torossian couldn’t spin it any other way, as he confirmed Bitfinex held the majority stake in Tether.

    Let’s be honest, why else would they both hire the same PR guy who only peddles ponzi schemes?

    Ronn Torossian’s ‘Qestionable’ Background
    Torossian is known for his aggressive, loud, crass, buzz-obsessed PR tactics. Atlantic Monthly writer Jeffrey Goldberg called him “the most disreputable flack in New York.” Gawker’s Hamilton Nolan wrote that Torossian “embodies the public’s worst ideas about what a PR person is: loud, brash, more flash than substance, dirty, manipulative, amoral, and, in the end, not particularly bright.”

    In 2008, his company, 5WPR, was discovered to have posted fraudulent comments to defend Agriprocessors, a kosher food company that was a client. Torossian is also accused of being associated with a possible ponzi scheme, Jetsmarter, as its CMO.

    Jetsmarter, a proposed ‘Uber for private jets’, raised hundreds of millions from private investors in the hopes of seeing the company go through an IPO. After promising affordable private jets to its customers, the company tweaked and scrapped the initially promised benefits. Customers started accusing the service as a ponzi scheme, where instead of money, some investors would receive flights.

    The company’s president, Edward Barsky, was arrested on charges of embezzlement. True to Torossian’s aggressively cynical PR tactics, Jetsmarter makes its customers sign a non-disparagement clause and ramrods reporters to publish positive reports.

    Given that the men behind Bitfinex have been proven to be contradictory, cynical and disreputable, it shouldn’t surprise anyone that Bitfinex/Tether hired a PR guy with an equally sordid reputation to confront accusations on their behalf and avoid washing their dirty linen in public.

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