Hola mis amigos!
This week I'm going to test the theory that simplicity is always the best option. No narratives this time, amigos. No complaints about the workings of the world, no sadness over the end of summer, no rambling about the scarcity of interesting news.
No, amigos, the following newsletter will be a one big positive message: no major drama took place last week.
Besides the fact that one of our newest programs decided to add some music to their page. Why would I call it drama? Because I did not expect such travesty and I left my speakers on. What a delightful surprise it was, I've got to tell you. What am I saying: you will hear it for yourselves....
NEW PROGRAMS: GOLDENARIUM AND PIPSFUND
It may seem that the world of online business is suffering from: a. some kind of a writer's block, b. a major domain shortage. One may say that the names of the up-and-coming programs get weirder and weirder every day. I'd like to present you with two brand new examples of the aforementioned phenomenon:
While I get that "Goldenarium" is a semi-suitable name for a company which deals not only with Forex business, but also invests in gold, silver, or oil, I truly hope that PipsFund ("investing in the Forex market", especially "USD/GBP fluctuations") has nothing to do with the orphan from Great Expectations or a birds' disease. What's more, when Goldenarium goes for the James Bond imagery with the guy in a tux and a drink and a golden girl in the background, PipsFund may have some more lofty aspirations which are reflected in its Tolkien-originated motto: "The greatest adventure is what lies ahead". Let's hope that doesn't mean we have to go on a trip that's going to last over a year and after which the only place suitable for us will be the land of the elves or something. However, at least PipsFund's page is not irritating.
What do I mean about that? It does not, for instance, have streaming videos that play whether you want them to or not, or music, or too many pictures and, basically, too much of everything, vide Goldenarium. Aesthetics aside, what are the programs all about, you ask?
Firstly, Goldenarium Ltd. is a London-based company (which may come as a surprise considering the bad grammar and spelling mistakes present on the page) registered in the UK (https://goldenarium.com/img/IncorporationCertificate.pdf). The website was created on the 8th of March 2012 and its expiration date is the 8th of March 2015. It holds a COMODO EV SLL certificate, and also "a website identity assurance warranty of $250,000", which theoretically means that "you are insured for up to $250,000 when relying on the information provided by IdAuthority on this site".
With as little as $10 or as much as $250,000, you can invest in one of the three plans Goldenarium offers: Bronze, Silver, or Golden Plan, which should give you a daily profit of 2.45-3.5% (you can calculate your exact earnings using the calculator implemented into the website). The plans last 90 (Bronze and Silver) to 120 (Gold) business days and after that time your principal will be returned.
Once your account is set up, which shouldn't take you more than 5 minutes, you can fund it via Liberty Reserve or Perfect Money. The optional compounding is available, you can compound "any amount between 0% and 100%", and you can make multiple deposits. Withdrawals are possible starting with $1, but since they are process manually, it can last up to 24 hours. Goldenarium also offers a rather generous two-level affiliate option, namely up to 15% referral commission.
At the very first glance, PipsFund seems way less open about its roots, but it is a whois search that leaves you with the strong conviction that PipsFund founders do not want to be found (sic!). Using WhoisGuard Protected company, PipsFund managed to cover its tracks thoroughly. Maybe it was supposed to shield the staff from spammers, or maybe it's all about the privacy? Either way, one may think that at least some information regarding the company should be available to the potential members.