Beware of Crowd1 – Review Part 5

Crowd1 “bought” Miggster from Ponzi scheme accomplice Emerging Gaming.

According to a deal made at the beginning of March, Nibiru e-Gaming AB would buy Miggster for AUD 5 million (about USD 3.75 million).

Minster was a component of Crowd1’s continuous efforts to legitimate investment fraud through the sale of related products and services.

Crowd1 was introduced in 2019 through a gaming ruse. Early in the year 2020, a putative gaming partner denied having any association with Crowd1.

Next came Crowd1 “the applications” Ponzi scheme. A few months later, Crowd1 “the products” Ponzi scheme emerged.

Then, Crowd1 reverted to the app concept. Johan Stael von Holstein and his Spanish front business Tecnologia de Impacto Multiple S.L. were essential to this.

In an October 2020 press release, Emerge Gaming stated it had

began pre-registration for MIGGSTER Mobile.

REGISTER Mobile is a mobile eSports platform that utilizes Emerge’s platform technology along with new and improved features such as community competition.

This launch follows the recent agreement between Emerge and Tecnologia de Impacto Multiple S.L.

Greg Stevens is the CEO and Executive Director of Emerge Gaming, an Australian ASX-listed company led by CEO and Executive Director Greg Stevens.

The launch of Miggster came and went.

Affiliates of Crowd1 had joined up for a passive investment program; they were largely uninterested in a mobile game firm.

Crowd1 had switched to cryptocurrency fraud by early 2021, leaving Miggster to stagnate. Emerge Gaming maintained the platform by whatever financial arrangement it had with Crowd1.

Nibiru e-Gaming AB is just another Swedish Crowd1 shell firm created by Impact Crowd Technology.

Impact Crowd Technology is a Spanish shell business run by Johan Westerdahl, its CEO (right).

Westerdahl is the Chief Commercial Officer of Crowd1. After Johan Stael von Holstein cashed out and abandoned Crowd1 in late 2020, he served briefly as CEO (shortly after Miggster launched).

It seems probable that Miggster will continue to fail in the future. Crowd1’s transition to crypto fraud resulted in the creation of Planet IX via Nibiru e-Gaming.

Planet IX was not what Crowd1 affiliates signed up for, thus development has also ceased.

The most recent successful launch of Crowd1 was Digital Partners Network. These virtual shares closely mirrored the original “owner’s rights shares” Ponzi scheme employed by Crowd1.

After attracting investors, Crowd1 naturally cashed out and exploited them.

Looking ahead, Miggster’s popularity continues to wane.

According to Alexa, the top three current traffic sources for Miggster’s website are Russia (33%), Italy (19%), and Ukraine (13%). Russia is also the leading traffic source to Crowd1’s website (23%).

According to the Australian Financial Review, 98% of Emerge Gaming’s revenue came from its agreement with Crowd1.

In addition to the $5 million Miggster acquisition, Emerge Gaming has 22 million Australian dollars from Crowd1. Proceeds from monies taken through the Ponzi fraud of Crowd1.

Since December of last year, Emerge Gaming’s shares had been halted from trade in anticipation of their Crowd1 Miggster transaction.

In 2020, the Australian Stock Exchange initiated an inquiry into Emerge Gaming’s connection with Crowd1.

Thus yet, nothing has come of it. The Australian government has a terrible track record of policing MLM-related securities fraud, therefore it is doubtful that the probe will yield any results.

Jonas Werner, a Swedish national, operates Crowd1 (right). Werner splits his time between Dubai and Sweden.

Dubai is the MLM fraud center of the globe, therefore you should also not anticipate anything to occur there. Unfortunately, Sweden has shown little interest in pursuing Crowd1 or Werner.

Bhutan, Nepal, Russia, Peru, New Zealand, Mauritius, South Africa, the Philippines, Norway, Namibia, Paraguay, Gabon, Vietnam, Cote d’Ivoire, Slovakia, Hungary, and the Czech Republic have taken regulatory action against Crowd1.

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