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Product Name: Millionaire Society
Product Owner: Brad Marshall
Advertised Price: Free
Real Price: $200+
What Is It?
Trade binary options and “guarantee” your success with an ultra-secret app.
This is a total scam. I will provide you with proof (including pictures) below.
Don't Forget! I actually earn money online, and have been working from home full time for 4 years now. See how I did it on this page.
Before You Buy Millionaire Society
Binary option scams are common. As usual, we are told that a multi-millionaire has for some odd reason, spent the time to develop a secret app that will guarantee that we can also become millionaires. Geez, what a nice guy.
We are given proof with testimonials, bank account screenshots, and told about how Brad Marshall (fake name) is financially free. This is clearly a marketing tactic, so don't fall for it. Companies like this rope you in by saying that earning income online is easy, and all you have to do is invest a little bit of money. They guarantee that you'll make it back…but that's rarely the case!
Proof of Fake Testimonials
The only thing I like about reviewing these binary options scams is that I get to do a bit of investigative work and figure out who did the fake reviews. Many of these people I can recognize immediately, because they have been featured on similar products.
Below are screenshots from Fiverr.com, a place where you can order videos, pictures, and other stuff for $5. Some people sell fake testimonials. I've combined the two shots from the Millionaire Society video along with the sales page for the fake review.
As an added bonus, I had this third guy actually do a video for me. Isn't it funny how in one video he tells you he's a millionaire, and in the next he says that you should be aware of scams?
ATTN: THIS IS A PARODY OF FAKE TESTIMONIALS.
Millionaire It's Not Free
The major red flag here is that he says it's for free, but it's not. You have to fund your account with $250, and there's a very good chance that you will never get that money back. Many people invest the money, then lose it all. Then, because they want to earn it back, they invest another $250 and another $250.
At this point, someone from Millionaire Society might call you on the phone, and tell you that they can offer ‘bonus' money for investing a big chunk. They may ask for $10,000, and offer to give you $5,000 in bonus funds.
I read one story from a guy that lost over $25,000 of his retirement money falling for this type of scam. You might think, “wow, what a dumb guy”, but to be honest, I don't blame him. We are used to companies like Starbucks, Walmart, and other stores being bound by law to tell us the truth.
The trouble with binary options companies like Millionaire Society is that their headquarters are located in Eastern Europe, South American, or China, and it's impossible to catch the criminals that run these scams.
My advice? Stay far away from this company!