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The Ponzi scam using the U91″ click a button” software has crashed.

U91’s website is already down, even though it was only launched a few days ago.

Attempts to reach U91’s website at the time of writing returned a “522” server connection error.

Following the failure of 86FB, U91 was launched. 86FB and its relaunch, 0W886 were mostly marketed at Nigerians, whilst U91 was primarily aimed at South Americans.

Venezuela (61 percent), Turkey (15 percent), Colombia (9 percent), and Argentina are the primary sources of traffic to U91’s dead domain, according to SimilarWeb (7 percent ).

The name “u91.com” was privately re-registered on February 26th, 2022, and was used by U91.

Tether was purchased by U91 affiliates with the promise of a daily return of 6% to 8%.

U91’s MLM side made money via affiliate recruitment:

• 10% for level 1 (personally recruited affiliates)

• level 2 (5%); level 3 (5%); level 4 (5%); level 5 (5%);

• 3 percent (level 3)

U91’s “click a button” Ponzi hoax, like those of 86FB and 0W886, pretended that pressing buttons constituted betting on the outcome of football matches.

In truth, U91 was just repurposing freshly invested assets to cover withdrawals.

U91 was one of a slew of “click a button” software Ponzis that sprang emerged in recent months.

So far, BehindMLM has compiled the following information:

• COTP — ostensibly produced trading activity by affiliates pressing a button, which crashed in May 2022.

• Yu Klik – pretends to click a button to produce trading activity, targeting Indonesia • EthTRX is a similar app-based Ponzi with the daily task component deactivated

• KKBT – purported to earn crypto mining money by hitting a button, targeted South Africa and India and crashed in early June 2022.

• EasyTask 888 – targets Colombia and suggests that clicking a button is linked to social media manipulation (YouTube likes).

• DF Finance — claimed to click a button to produce “buy data” that was sold to eCommerce platforms, but eventually went out of business in June 2022.

• Shared989 – claimed that clicking a button was linked to social media manipulation (YouTube likes), however, it was shut down in June 2022.

• 86FB — claimed that pressing a button was linked to betting on the outcome of football matches, but it was shut down in April 2022.

• 0W886 – claimed that hitting a button was linked to betting on the outcome of football matches, but it was shut down in May 2022.

There are a lot more of these frauds out there that I haven’t yet discovered.

The fraudsters behind all of the recent app-based tasks Ponzis appear to be the same.

I believe the organization is based in China or Singapore, based on the use of classical Chinese.

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