Beware of Attiora – Review

The Attiora Ponzi scam has failed.

The company’s website has been taken down in the last 24 hours. Their social media accounts of Attiora have also been removed.

Attempts to view Attiora’s website at the time of writing result in a Cloudflare error, indicating that the website server has been withdrawn.

This happened during the previous 24 hours.

When a company’s website goes down, it’s usually a sign that an MLM Ponzi scheme has failed.

Attiora’s official YouTube, Facebook, and Instagram pages have also been removed, confirming the collapse.

At the zenith of the Ponzi scheme’s 2022 run, Attiora’s administrators were exit-scammed:

According to data from SimilarWeb, visitors to Attiora’s website increased 44 percent from March to April. The Attiora fraudsters are believed to have made a tidy profit once the exit scam collapsed in May.

This is done at the cost of unsuspecting investors, the bulk of whom appear to be from Germany (18%), France (14%), Guadeloupe (9%), Mauritius (7%), and Russia (5 percent ).

Boris CEO’s Attiora Ponzi scam promised daily profits of up to 4% per day.

As an exit-scam path, an ATRC coin was introduced:

However, it appears that this has been abandoned in favor of simply executing a runner. This, I believe, was caused by the recent cryptocurrency crash.

Attiora misrepresented its location as being in Australia, including providing customers with an ASIC registration certificate.

Scammers utilize ASIC certificates because they are easy to obtain, according to BehindMLM. Scammers either violate deadlines or the scheme has already failed by the time financial reports are due since ASIC does not check provided information.

Scammers have an easier time defrauding consumers because ASIC does not follow up on missed filing deadlines. ASIC, for the most part, looks the other way when it comes to MLM-related securities fraud.

Attiora followed the standard procedure of registering with ASIC and using actors in rented office marketing films. Estonia was used to film the videos.

Scammers from Russia or Ukraine usually have this distinctive profile.

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