Hola mis amigos!
What a beautiful and sunny day to be alive! I hope you’re already tan and well rested so that you can appreciate what’s coming for you today. As usually, we aim to please and, despite what some pessimists may call a bore of a week, we have managed to add four new programs for you to consider.
What’s more, expect some true in-depth analysis in the days to come, as we’ll review some of the newcomers in a close-up.
And, in case you still feel like life just isn’t exciting anymore, remember what I’m always saying: no news is good news in this business. Keep up the good work, the universe!
NEW PROGRAMS: FAST-FUNDS, AUSTRALIAN BUSINESS GROUP, NEO MUTUAL, TRAVEL-INVEST
Since I’m a fan of alliteration, I’ll start with Fast-Funds, a program with a domain created just recently, on June 27, which should work at least two years. The page is secured with PositiveSSL Comodo certificate issued on June 28, 2013 which expires within a year. As of now, the program’s got the paying status on money-monitor. To keep up with the alliteration trend, Fast-Funds is all about the Forex business and offers four investment plans, each starting at $10 (non-returnable principal): you can get 25% daily for 5 days, (115% total return), 130% after 5 days (120% total return), 170% after 10 days (150% total return), or 280% after 20 days (240% total return). The interest accumulation depends on the plan and can be acquired: “Daily, Weekly, Bi-Weekly, Monthly and Yearly and is credited to your available balance at the end of each day”. The maximum spend is $20,000, payouts shouldn’t take longer than 12 hours, which isn’t that long considering they’re being handled manually, and you can use STP, EgoPay or Perfect Money.
Since I always feel like traveling, let’s now go to Australia, at least figuratively. Australian Business Group is “a private investment club” that “examines the current exchange rates, gold, stock and foreign exchanges and then at the right time enter the market and gin as much as possible”, which actually means that ABG has “mainly [...] been playing at the Forex market”. With one of the most complicated websites ever, Australian Business Group provides one with quite the reading material. The domain was created last year, on December 22, and expires on December 22, 2013.
Unfortunately, there’s no security certificate to further my usual investigation. What I do know is that for the time being ABG has the paying status on our page. Also, thanks to the plethora of information on the website, you can view three different certificates, read about the Forex market and get to know the investment plans ABG offers. There are five plans: Start, Light, Trust, Gold Forbes, Stability. The profits range from 1% to 3% and you can start with just $1 and go as high as $15,000. Plans last from 15 to 90 days. With the exception of ABG Stability, you earn your profit on working days only. The most expensive plan, Stability, pays 7 days a week and it is also the only option with a non-returnable principal. Withdrawals start at $0.01 and are processed manually within 48 hours, except weekends and public holidays, and ABG accepts bitcoin, STP, EgoPay and PM.
The third contender, NEO Mutual, has set the bar quite high with investments starting at $20. According to the website, NEO Mutual is “incorporated in the Republic of Panama”, and deals with the hottest thing right now, namely the crowdfunding. The domain was created on January 18, 2013 and expires within 3 years, and the website is secured with PositiveSSL Comodo certificate from June 6, 2013 which expires on July 4, 2015. To fund your NEO Mutual wallet you need an account on one of the following: bitcoin, STP, EgoPay, PM, PexPay. If you’re looking for the investment options, it’s under Features, Compensation Sheet: there is Junior, Senior and Executive (by invitation only) option and you can earn 1.4%, 1.6% or 1.9% a day accordingly. The “compensation” lasts 200 business days and earn 280%, 320% or 380% of “total compensation”. Payouts take up to 48 hours, there is no compounding and the principal is not returned upon maturity.