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The month of November was eventful for HyperTech and its HyperFund Ponzi scheme:

Ryan Xu, the owner of HyperTech, has vanished; one of Ryan Xu and Sam Lee’s Australian shell businesses has failed; HyperFund withdrawals have been banned; HyperTech has a new Boris CEO; Hyperverse has been announced; and HyperFund’s website has been taken offline.

What was intended to be a HyperFund advertising extravaganza in the United States turned out to be simply another cryptobro snorefest.

According to my understanding, HyperTech owner Ryan Xu did not attend Rodney Burton’s “Reinvent Yourself With Crypto” event.

HyperTech is the umbrella shell firm via which Xu operates his multiple crypto Ponzi schemes.

If Xu (aka Zijing Xu) did attend Burton’s gathering, it was kept under wraps. The same goes for any reference to HyperTech and/or HyperFund.

Perhaps more alarming for HyperFund’s investors is the fact that Xu hasn’t been seen since announcing his intention to attend Burton’s event.

That was more than two months ago.

Xu and the rest of the HyperTech/HyperFund executives are said to be hiding away in Dubai.

To account for Xu’s absence, HyperTech introduced a new Boris CEO:

“Steven Reece Lewis” announces himself as the “new executive officer” of HyperTech.

Lewis’ Boris CEO cover narrative states that he “joined HyperTech Group in early 2021.”

Lewis has never been seen before, either inside or outside of HyperTech and HyperFund. Lewis, of course, does not exist outside of this one HyperTech promo film.

There was a LinkedIn profile that purported to show a younger Lewis, but it was just erased.

Probably about the time Xu chose Lewis to be the CEO of HyperTech.

Lewis claims in his introduction video that Xu vanished owing to Chinese crypto regulations:

Unfortunately, due to the China crypto prohibition, Chinese leaders in our management team must take a step back.

This makes little sense given that Xu has been hiding away in Dubai since at least Q1 2021.

With the removal of Xu and the hiring of Lewis as Boris CEO, HyperFund MOF withdrawals have been disabled.

This was mentioned in the comments section of BehindMLM’s HyperFund review on November 22nd.

The week before the start of the holiday shopping season in the United States, HyperFund disabled withdrawals.

This is clearly no coincidence.

The official explanation, however, is that HyperTech is converting MOF from an ERC-20 shittoken to a TRC-20 shittoken.

This subterfuge, once again, makes no logic.

It takes 5 minutes to create an ERC-20 coin. Setting up a TRX-20 token is a piece of cake.

After spending five minutes creating a MOF TRX-20 coin, all that remains is to replace MOF ERC-20 in HyperFund’s database with MOF TRX-20.

This would not take nearly two weeks and counting.

In related news, the Blockchain Global shell firm went bankrupt in November.

In 2014, Ryan Xu and Sam Lee (aka Xue Lee) co-founded Blockchain Global as “BitCoin Group.”

Blockchain Global was the forerunner to Xu and Lee’s HyperTech cryptocurrency Ponzi scheme.

Following the bankruptcy of its “blockchain exchange platform,” ACX, Blockchain Global basically became a shell business in 2017.

Late last month, HyperFund’s leading promoters began promoting “HyperFund 2.0” to divert everyone from all of this.

HyperFund 2.0, which has something to do with the “Hyperverse,” is set to launch on December 6th.

This appears to be an attempt to capitalize on Facebook’s recent rebranding and founder Mark Zuckerberg’s “metaverse” idea.

The specifics are hazy. There are a few promotional films online that show off several VR games (again ripping off Facebook and their Oculus platform).

Rodney Burton is often talking about NFTs, so that may be a coincidence.

Ponzi scams using NFTs into shady mobile apps and claiming technical innovation abound.

Keep an eye out for whatever is announced on December 6th.

Meanwhile, HyperFund’s website has been taken down for “maintenance”:

Withdrawals from HyperFund will be re-enabled between December 4th and 6th.

According to Alexa traffic estimates, HyperFund investor recruiting is now taking conducted in the United States (44%), Canada (10%), and Saudi Arabia (6%).

To date, no public action has been taken by US authorities against HyperFund, its officials, or promoters.

11th of August, 2022 – The video revealing Steven Reece Lewis has been removed from the official Hyperverse YouTube account.

Lewis was last seen in a Hyperverse commercial video, which was posted on YouTube on April 20th, 2022.

Lewis’ Hyperverse Twitter spam account was deactivated on June 25th.

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