Beware of Attiora – Review Part 2

The Ponzi scam attire has failed.

The company’s website has been destroyed over the last 24 hours. Additionally erased were Attiora’s social media accounts.

Attiora’s website server has been removed, as evidenced by the Cloudflare error that appears when trying to access it at the time of posting.

This happened over the previous day.

An MLM Ponzi scheme has often collapsed when the firm’s website goes down.

The official YouTube, Facebook, and Instagram account for Attiora have also been deleted, which serves as more proof of the company’s failure.

At the height of the Ponzi scheme’s 2022 operation, Attiora’s administrators were exit scammed:

According to SimilarWeb’s traffic research, visits to Attiora’s website increased 44% from March to April. The Attila scammers probably made a sizable profit when the exit scam collapsed in May.

The majority of these seem to originate from Germany (18%), France (14%), Guadeloupe (10%), Mauritius (7%), and Russia (5%), and they come at the expense of gullible investors.

Attila was a Ponzi scheme run by Boris CEO that guaranteed daily returns of up to 4%.

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

However, it appears that was dropped in favor of just running. I believe the recent crypto meltdown played a role in this.

To convince customers that it was situated in Australia, Attiora even sent them an ASIC registration certificate.

BehindMLM cautions readers that while ASIC certifications are simple to obtain, scammers frequently exploit them. When financial reports are due, con artists either disregard deadlines or the plan has already failed because ASIC doesn’t check provided information.

Missed filing dates are not followed up on by ASIC, which makes it simpler for scammers to mislead consumers. The majority of the time, ASIC ignores securities fraud related to MLM.

Attila adhered to the well-known pattern of ASIC registration and hired actors in commercials for rental offices. In Estonia, the videos were filmed.

This is usually the scammer’s signature profile from Russia or Ukraine.

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