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Rebooting Trust Miner Ponzi’s website domain has been lost.

Naturally, the justification provided by management is invalid.

The Trust Miner website was down for a brief period throughout the previous day. The domain “trust mine. app” has been used as the website’s host.

It is a common exit scam for Ponzi websites to go down, but Trust Miner admin Corey Deez swears such is not the case.

Deez made a “site announcement” to address the outage;

There have been many assaults against active BSC projects during the past few days.

Our domain provider received a complaint from a bad actor alleging that we had violated their terms of service.

Although this is incorrect, the domain provider nonetheless went ahead and deleted our website.

All of that is absurd.

First off, removing a website domain has little effect on someone who is “attacking BSC projects.”

Second, although domain registrars could respond to complaints of TOS violations, they frequently avoid doing so without first getting in touch with the domain owner. Each domain provider has a mechanism in place from there.

It’s against the law to operate Ponzi schemes like Trust Miner, but registrars normally don’t take action unless contacted by law enforcement (I won’t go into it here, but it has to do with responsibility on the registrar’s part).

In any case, when a registrar takes action, WHOIS records show it. We can see from the domain record on Trust Miner’s website that nothing has changed since it was registered on June 15th.

Deez asserts that he has transferred the old Trust Miner website to a new domain called “trust mine.finance.”

Given that the. finance domain was also registered on June 15 (less than 30 minutes after the. app domain) – through the same registrar – this further undermines Deez’s first assertion.

If Deez’s nonsense justification was true, the same registrar wouldn’t let him host the identical content on a backup domain. To get the new domain blocked, all that would need to be done is to report it.

But that hasn’t happened in this case.

MLM Ponzi schemes are difficult to navigate even in the best of circumstances. Even more mysterious is MLM crypto Ponzis which operate through dubious Telegram channels.

According to SimilarWeb, Only about 11,000 visitors were observed for the Trust Miner’s.app domain in June. That would not even come close to supporting an MLM Ponzi.

I suspect that the domain reset is an effort to refocus marketing initiatives, thereby erasing Trust Miner’s first launch.

Expect additional “attacks” as an exit scam is pulled in the coming months if recruiting doesn’t improve.

A new version of the defunct COTP Ponzi scam is called Trust Miner. However, Trust Miner is thought to be managed by previous investors as opposed to being associated with COTP management.

There is no motivation to continue the reboot of Ponzi unless new victims can be located now that the aim of double-scamming COTP investors has been accomplished.

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