Crowd 1 Review- Scam

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There is just one plausible explanation for why an MLM Ponzi scheme stops paying out.   

This can manifest initially as withdrawal delays, though this is not always the case.   

Crowd1 is an MLM Ponzi scheme that began experiencing withdrawal difficulties in 2020. The severity of the issue has apparently forced Crowd1 executive Kenny Nordlund to respond.   

Instead of accepting that new investment has ceased, Nordlund blames fraud.   

In mid-to-late 2020, Kenny Nordlund was appointed President of Crowd1 (I might be slightly off).  Nordlund has been perpetrating MLM Ponzi schemes for many years.   

He is best known in the MLM industry for being a top earner in the infamous OneCoin Ponzi scheme.   Following the failure of OneCoin, Nordlund joined Udo Deppisch in Anthony Norman’s Wantage OnePonzi scheme.   

When this failed, Nordlund switched to Crowd1 in early 2020. He became a member of the executive team later that year.   

In an unknown date “AGL meeting” audio clip published on YouTube on May 24, Nordlund reveals that Crowd1 “had experienced some payment delays.”

“We operate online, and in this field, there is a great deal of fraud. We received several attempts at fraud. And when one door is closed, another one opens. This is something that we are always working on. And it’s something that, sadly (laughs), frequently impacts their own people. And by this, I mean that fraud is being committed. Our compensation plan is essentially being manipulated in multiple ways, which is unacceptable. This has hit us hard. We’ve been through this multiple times over the years.    Supposedly, Crowd1’s remedy is a “new IT system” that will be rolled out at some point.   

In IT, we will be implementing a new system. Then, and of course (laughs), we will not tell you everything, since people will attempt to open new doors if we do. I’m not implying that you will commit system fraud, but there are folks who are continuously working on it.”   

Furthermore, Nordlund explains that employees with Crowd1 that are suspected of committing fraud will “kind of enter the compliance department.”   

During the investigation, the posts will not be paid out.  In other words, Crowd1’s “new IT system” is a pretext to lock investor accounts it believes are withdrawing excessive amounts, or at least attempting to do so.  It’s one technique to address delayed withdrawals, but it’s only a temporary fix.   

Even if you accept Nordlund’s gibberish, an account capable of withdrawing sufficient funds from Crowd1 to cause cash flow problems is not a new overnight account.   

It has been cultivated over time, and Crowd1 is targeting these individuals.   

Suppose that someone is scamming the system. Let’s say it affects 200 people out of a total population of 1,000. Therefore, around two hundred are compensated. Two hundred have taken action, whereas eight hundred people have been affected by the fraud without taking action. Obviously, this causes delays. People become frustrated and conclude, “Oh, they’re not paying because of this, they’re not paying because of that, etc. Everyone who has visited Dubai has witnessed our expansion. We will not travel anywhere. The payment procedure should be accelerated significantly with this function. And I believe you will begin to observe, within days, how any payment delays are expedited.”   

Nordlund cautions that Crowd1’s company is at jeopardy if “fraud” persists. It is a bit extravagant, given that Crowd1 is, by definition, a fraudulent enterprise.   

It appears that the most recent withdrawal delays are harming recruitment commissions, but I cannot confirm this.   

This would be a novel occurrence, considering the withdrawal delays recorded in 2020 were for ROI payments. As far as I am aware, there have been no problems with bitcoin-paid commissions for recruitment.   

The YouTube comments show that Crowd1 has not addressed ROI payment difficulties since 2020.   

This would indicate that they have been misleading investors with recruitment commissions.   

If those are now facing troubles to the extent that Crowd1 must implement dubious restrictions, well, I’m sure you can do the math.

There is just one plausible explanation for why an MLM Ponzi scheme stops paying out.    This can manifest initially as withdrawal delays, though this is not always the case.    Crowd1 is an MLM Ponzi scheme that began experiencing withdrawal difficulties in 2020. The severity of the issue has apparently forced Crowd1 executive Kenny…

There is just one plausible explanation for why an MLM Ponzi scheme stops paying out.    This can manifest initially as withdrawal delays, though this is not always the case.    Crowd1 is an MLM Ponzi scheme that began experiencing withdrawal difficulties in 2020. The severity of the issue has apparently forced Crowd1 executive Kenny…

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