OTCAI Review- Scam

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The “click a button” OTCAI Ponzi scheme has failed. Launched in April 2022, OTCAI lasted less than a month until its creators shut it down. Attempts to access OTCAI’s website at the time of writing resulted in a “connection refused” error.

OTCAI affiliates invested in tether (USDT) in anticipation of the returns advertised.

OTCAI’s “click a button” Ponzi scheme implied that trading activity was generated by pushing a button.

This was obviously nonsense.

The only thing OTCAI did was recycle invested money to pay returns. OTCAI’s MLM division paid recruitment commissions to affiliate investors. 

First level (affiliates individually recruited)-15%.  10% at the second level, 5% at the third level.

The use of a Boris CEO distinguished OTCAI from all other “click a button” app Ponzi schemes: 

“Romser Bennett” was, as expected, a classic Boris CEO actor with an eastern European accent.  Boris CEOs are often the product of Russian con artists, while “click a button” Ponzi schemes originate in Southeast Asia.

OTCAI indicates that there may be some crossover in the scam world. Either the Russians are outsourcing their applications to China, or the Chinese are outsourcing to the Russian Boris CEO factory.

Notably, OTCAI is not the only “click a button” app Ponzi with a CEO named Boris. 365 Ball also had one.

In any case, OTCAI had a brief existence, so the financial impact of its demise was small. However, SimilarWeb reports that OTCAI dropped during the height of investor recruitment:

In May of 2022, Ghana (30%), Indonesia (17%), Peru (8%), and Russia (8%) were the leading traffic sources to OTCA’s website (5 percent). OTCAI is one of a group of “click a button” applications that have been released in the past several months.

We have thus far documented: 

In May of 2022, the COTP-pretending affiliates pressed a button to generate trading activity-failed.   

EthTRX is an app-based Ponzi scheme with a disabled daily task component.   

Yu Klik—assuming a button click promotes trade activity, aimed at Indonesia   

KKBT claimed that clicking a button earned revenue from bitcoin mining, targeted South Africa and India, and declared bankruptcy in early June 2022.   

EasyTask 888 pretends that clicking a button is related to manipulating social media (YouTube likes) and targets users.

DF Finance, which claimed that clicking a button created “buy data” that was sold to ecommerce platforms, failed in June 2022.   

Shared989 – claimed that clicking a button was linked to social media manipulation (for example, YouTube likes); declared bankruptcy in June 2022.  

86FB-claimed that pressing a button meant wagering on the outcome of a football game, and then collapsed.

Pretended that hitting a button was associated with wagering on the outcomes of football games; failed in May 2022.

U91—   pretended that hitting a button was linked to wagering on the outcome of football games; collapsed in May 2022.   

365Ball-claims that hitting a button is associated with wagering on the outcomes of football matches (has already collapsed multiple times).   

YLCH Football-creates the illusion that hitting a button is associated with wagering on football match results.   

Parkour feigns a connection between hitting a button and social media manipulation (YouTube likes, etc.).  There are further instances of these cons that I have not yet discovered. Recent app-based tasks The Ponzi schemes appear to have been initiated by the same gang of con artists.

Based on the group’s use of simplified Chinese, I believe they are based in China or Singapore.

The “click a button” OTCAI Ponzi scheme has failed. Launched in April 2022, OTCAI lasted less than a month until its creators shut it down. Attempts to access OTCAI’s website at the time of writing resulted in a “connection refused” error. OTCAI affiliates invested in tether (USDT) in anticipation of the returns advertised. OTCAI’s “click…

The “click a button” OTCAI Ponzi scheme has failed. Launched in April 2022, OTCAI lasted less than a month until its creators shut it down. Attempts to access OTCAI’s website at the time of writing resulted in a “connection refused” error. OTCAI affiliates invested in tether (USDT) in anticipation of the returns advertised. OTCAI’s “click…

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