Money-Monitor is the most comprehensive monitoring service of hyips (high yield investment programs) and other on-line investments and all hyip monitors.
Our goal is to find reliable, trusted and the best online investment programs, which accept online payment processors like PerfectMoney, SolidTrustPay, EgoPay, Bitcoin, Payza and others. Our referrals can send a complaint of any listing and after a positive verification we move scams to our scam list.
Hello all HYIP investors,
It has come to my attention that there is a growing controversy surrounding the popular program Profitclicking which recently bought out JustBeenPaid, another popular online earning opportunity. The controversy is centered around the management of ProfitClicking. As you may know, JustBeenPaid used to be run by a man known as "Frederick Mann" who the ProfitClicking administration now says retired just before JustBeenPaid was bought out by Profitclicking.
Some believe that JustBeenPaid, however, was instead operated by a group of highly skilled scammers, running under the pseudonym of "Frederick Mann."
In any case, the critics claim, the new management of ProfitClicking surely makes it a scam. A man named "HJ Dockstader" now works for the marketing team of Profitclicking. HJ Dockstader has an interesting history in the industry of online earning programs; indeed, he ran "Elite Activity" an online-based pyramid scheme eventually shut down by the US government. While it should be noted that the HJ Dockstader is still considered by some to be "truthful" as he did disclose that all members were paid from the investments of new members from the beginning of his "Elite Activity" program, such a program is against the law in the US. Because of this, HJ Dockstader was sentenced to 2 years of prison.
The critics of Profitclicking, most noteably the hyip-pulse blog, claim that HJ Dockstader is secretly behind all of Profitclicking and perhaps JustBeenPaid as well. They believe that it is highly unlikely that JustBeenPaid's previous admin would retire precisely when ProfitClicking buys out the company, and that Profitclicking would just "happen" to hire a previous "scammer" as an important marketing figure.
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.
Hola mis amigos!
Another sunny week has passed and the sadness of the oncoming fall is coming our way. Yes, I'm going to start this week's newsletter with a weather announcement. I have been hearing recently that – for some reason – people are into the weather.
It's my understanding that weather presenters are... Wait, what's the word for it... “Hot”? And that's what makes people interested in such trivial things as blizzards, snowstorms and what not. If only money-monitor had its own weather/investment announcer in a tiny bikini, I think we will be in for a siege of new programs and members. No server could have handled such a storm...
Yes, I know what you're thinking – there was a hot weather announcer on our page last week and that's my lame way of telling you that a simple bikini was the reason for our technical problems. Don't worry, you did not miss anything. There was no scarcely clad lady on our page, we simply encountered some difficulties. Nothing hot, pure life, amigos. But we're back and everything should work as smoothly as ever. However, if you are a relatively new reader of our website (that is, you registered your account in May or later), please set up a new account – we apologize for the inconvenience, but unfortunately there is no other way.
Back to some good news: we added a new program last week and you might really like it.
NEW ADDITION: RIGHTfive
In my world the word “perfection” is not used very often. If you are even a somewhat regular reader of money-monitor reviews, you probably know this by now: I'm not exactly the easy-to-please type. However, “credit where credit's due” is one of my mottoes. Along with
“never mix beer and vodka” or “you should always look a gift horse in the mouth because it usually has a gun there”.
Anyway, let me ask you a question: have you ever got that feeling that someone must have literally been inside your head because what they did is just so incredibly similar to what you would have done? Or, if you were as vain and felt as self-important as I do right now, they have simply read all your reviews and got to know all your secret – and not-so-secret – pet peeves? It's an exciting moment for me, mis amigos, because that's how I'm feeling right now. With just a smudge of self-loathing for thinking so highly of myself. It's a vicious circle, really.
If you go to the RIGHTfive website, you will find a refreshingly appealing design that loads really fast. www.right5.com has all the necessary elements of a good page: a high usability factor, interesting content, and what I call a “ntk” policy. No unnecessarily boastful slogans about how great a company is and how innovative or smart or professional or whatever: "need to know" information only. There is also some decent writing in there: if they hired a copywriter, I applaud this decision. If they didn't, they should give a raise to the person who's doing it right now. An example? “Performance - when only the best is good enough” – nice, huh? Not overcomplicated, maybe not that sophisticated, but does the job. The only problem with the text is that it can also be found on metso.com. Let's hope it's just a coincidence for the guy's raise's sake...
Going through the intuitive RIGHTfive's page, you may notice that they are extremely well-prepared: there is a proper F.A.Q. section, a separate Investment Plan part, some corporate information can be found as well, and everything is neatly divided into logical categories. See, Other Pages? It really can be done! Unfortunately, due my old age and the fact that – since I have no life – I spend way too much time in front of the computer, the font is a little too delicate for my sage eyes. Still, I can read what's important: the company was registered in the Seychelles in December 2010, they are in the Forex Market business, thanks to BlockDos.net the website is protected against DDoS attacks, and they offer two investment plans.
You can be a Day or a Week Trader: a Day Trader must spend at least $20 and earns 5% daily for 30 days, while a Week Trader can earn up to 110% after 7 days with the same principal amount. You can have one account only, but five active investments at a time.
There's no compounding option, the minimum amount to withdraw is $2; bear in mind, however, that you can make only one, noncancelable withdrawal request per day and payment processors (Solid Trust Pay, EgoPay, Liberty Reserve, Perfect Money). If you don't feel like a Day or Week Trader, you can always go into their affiliate program. In order to become a part of it, an account is a must, but you don't need to deposit any money. With RIGHTfive you get “5% commission of the deposited funds - each and every time”.
When it comes to setting up an account, it's pretty straightforward, but those with privacy issues will probably have, well, issues, since RIGHTfive requests your full name and date of birth (necessary in case you forget your password). Once you are logged in, you can also use their mobile phone verification, which should make your account more secure (not available to US member because of “carrier limitations”) and will come in handy in case you forget your security PIN number (those who do not activate mobile phone verification need to pay $1 in order to prove the ownership of their account).
As you can see, I don't go around screaming "perfection" without any apparent reason. If I did, I would be in a nice white padded room by now. To be clear, I do not say this about RIGHTfive's offer – that is to be judged by you, amigos – but about the execution: it's honestly pretty awesome. And to think that all it takes is just a simple, well-prepared and thought through website! Naturally, there are some areas that are in need of some tlc: one would be grateful for more information regarding RIGHTfive itself and the company Silkyway Holdings Inc. (all I could find, besides the Seychelles thing, is that their IP location is Providence, Utah), a phone number or a live chat would be a nice addition to their offer (the only support they have is an e-mail address: email@example.com). However, given that rightfive.com is 55 days old (it was created on 2012-06-25), these are not deadly sins. At least they managed to open a Facebook and Twitter account by now, while so many programs seem to forget we live in the social media world now. At least those of us who have friends. Or are celebrity stalkers. Wait, isn't that the same thing? I keep on forgetting...
I hope you at least got the gist of the review. I know, I know, I shouldn't start the newsletter with a bikini mentioning, your concentration level probably does not exist by now. I won't make that mistake again, I promise. BIKINI! Ha, I got you, didn't I? OK, so here's what happened last week.
All the buzz surrounding JustBeenPaid for a couple of months finally proved to be well-founded: JustBeenPaid has been acquired by ProfitClicking.
According to profitclicking.com (a domain registered on 03/14/2012), the company was founded in 2004 in order to “provide rewarding programs that are effective for everyone, regardless of experience or financial situation". Sounds familiar? How about this: ProfitClicking's mission is to “[provide] a solution for the other 98%”, while JustBeenPaid's mission used to be “t]o provide the means for the '98%' (who typically struggle to earn money online)”. No wonder those “in the know" debate whether ProfitClicking and JustBeenPaid aren't just the same thing wrapped in a new shiny paper.
Especially since a simple whois search provides one with the following revelation: JustBeenPaid.com and ProfitClicking.com are both registered to “Bigbooster Ltd”, the same company that was responsible for JustBeenPaid, and the contact information gives you one name: Frederick Mann. Some may find it bizarre since the ProfitClicking welcome message states that he has retired. Nevertheless, reportedly JBP “evolution" means that there will be “a brand new traffic exchange system, a pay per click marketing network and [...] contact management and marketing system”. As stated in the introductory announcement, the JBP accounts “are waiting to make the migration” along with the current “downline, [...] marketing links, [and] packages”. What do you think about this revolution?
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