Liberty Reserve Blocked a Million Dollar Account: the Reason of Avo.net’s Death? RSS - comments

avo.net problemIt has been a couple of days since the last time Avo.net was online and the investors got a hold of their money.

According to Avo.net’s Facebook page, all of the problems are a direct result of Liberty Reserve’s account blockage.

What’s more, Avo.net’s administrator has issued a statement in which he declared that Libert Reserve “put a limit on their funds” without any notice and because of that Avo.net has been struggling with “paying any withdrawals to their clients”.

If you were wondering why Avo.net is in so much trouble since they also have a Perfect Money account, the administrator has come up with an explanation for that as well: “even though we have a Perfect Money account we do not keep funds in it and we deposit/transfer all our money from PM into our LR account every time.

 When we need to pay PM withdrawals we transfer money from LR to PM but all money is kept in LR”. Although this policy may sound somewhat controversial, it is not even closely as controversial as the following announcement:

“we get very huge DDoS attack on our name servers from Liberty Reserve [...] after publishing that news in our website”.

One may have thought that all the explanation is nothing we haven’t heard before from all the failed programs trying to justify their actions. However, upon a closer examination (https://www.libertyreserve.com/en/services/info), it turns out that Avo.net’s Liberty Reserve account has over a million dollar balance (!). As shocking as it may seem, you can see that amount for yourselves:

 What does it prove exactly? First of all, since avo.net has published its account’s balance, it may seem that such an amount was in fact blocked by Liberty Reserve. 

To add to this, it proves Avo.net’s popularity seeing that the program has actually accumulated such an amount of money. Still, despite the obvious acclaim, the level of investments, not to mention previous withdrawals, resulting in a one million dollar account remains truly fascinating. Naturally, the first reaction to such a piece of information is the suspicion of manipulation, but the screen above comes directly from Liberty Reserve’s website and can be checked by anyone, all you need to do is enter the following account number: U5699172.

What remains to be examined is the future of Avo.net’s money and that is what money-monitor.com is going to investigate. For the time being, Avo.net’s administrator asks all interested parties to contact Liberty Reserve “by all means possible emails, support tickets, chat etc. requesting that they release the limits on AVO funds so we can pay withdrawal requests”. In case this does not happen, Avo.net asks you to “request your initial investment back directly from Liberty Reserve”.

 

Newsletter: MartFinance and StrongInvestment adds, AvoUsa (avo.net) scam sign? RSS - comments

MartFinanceHola mis amigos!

Let’s start with something positive: “Make your dream come true”, “We never forget who we are working for”, “Take a rest”, “risk free investment”, “safe income”.

I already feel much better, don’t you?

I vowed to myself that this time I’m going to stay happy and optimistic, so let’s go, amigos!

 

NEW PROGRAMS

Firstly, let me be clear – all the above mentioned mottoes come from our newest programs: Mart Finance and Strong Investment. See? Even the names sound somewhat promising. According to martfinance.com,

“Mart Finance is private alternative investments adviser and diversified portfolio management specialist, offering assets and capital management plans to its clients. Our investment strategies are built on solid, proven to work commodity trading techniques developed by an elite reputable group of fund management professionals”.

How do they plan on achieving all that? By “providing a comprehensive resource for individuals new to the market or with limited experience trading foreign currencies, or interested in oil trade or gold trade or stock market" and “being an innovative and technology driven company”. So, amigos, to sum up: we’re dealing with a forex company that plans ahead. To be exact, they expect to “increase their turnover by 100% in the next three years”. If that’s not optimistic, I honestly don’t know what is...

If you want to become a part of Mart Finance’s dream, you need a Liberty Reserve, Perfect Money or EgoPay account and at least $10. Signing up is easy (and a one-time experience since you’re allowed only one account), you don’t have to tell them much about yourself, and once you are in there are three plans to choose from: Level 1, Level 2 and Level 3. Yes, it’s that simple. All of them last 20 business days, but what makes them different from each other is the amounts invested and daily profit rates. It takes $10 - $2,500 to be on the 1 Level with 7% daily interest, $2,501-$5,000 and 8% profit on the 2nd Level and $5,001 to “sky’s the limit” to achieve the 3rd Level’s 9% daily profit.

Additional deposits may be made but one has to remember that “all transactions are handled separately” and, as such, may take some time. The profits are being accumulated on your account and you can withdraw them any time you like; the principal, however, is non-returnable and no compounding option is available as of now. Payouts shouldn’t take more than the standard 24 hours, but in case something’s wrong you might get a bit frustrated since there is no way to contact Mart Finance besides the very rusty support ticket (still, according to the website, “you will be contacted via e-mail within 24 hours of them having received your e-mail”).

I promised to stay positive, but I just have to point out two things: not much can be found about Mart Finance and its creators and the security of the website leaves a lot to be desired. What is known is that the website is 4 months old, the “primary country” is China (according to http://www.statscrop.com) and that the domain expires on the 21st of June 2013, which may seem weird to a person less positive than I am, since they expect to prosper for at least three more years... When it comes to security, Mart Finance supposedly has the ever-present COMODO Certificate, but as far as I can see, the page is not secured in any way. But maybe that’s my lack of experience with positive thinking?

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