Beware of UEZ Markets – Review

On its website, UEZ Markets doesn’t say who owns the company or who runs it.

The website address (“”) for UEZ Markets was registered in December 2020. The last change to the private registration was made on November 25, 2022.

“” has been for sale since 2021, according to the Wayback Machine.

In the end, the domain was bought by the owners of UEZ Markets in late 2022. It’s important to note that UEZ Markets’ domain and several social media profiles seem to have been sold.

These domain package sales are not uncommon. The social media profiles that UEZ Market bought give the impression that the company is older than it really is.

Even though UEZ Markets has only been around for a little over a month, it says it has been around for “5+ years.”

The domain “” is another thing that makes it hard to believe that UEZ Markets has been around for a long time:

This is a copy of UEZ Markets’ main site, as you can see.

On December 19, 2022, a private person signed up “” In spite of this, the site says;

In 2015, UEZ Markets Limited was started and registered as a business in the Republic of Seychelles.

It’s not clear if UEZ Markets Seychelles was set up as a backup for the main website or if it was meant to be a different brand.

In marketing materials for UEZ Markets, “Conor Burns” is listed as the company’s founder and CEO.

Marcus Jenssen is said to be the CTO of UEZ Markets, and Mason Kong is said to be the VP of APAC.

Outside of the marketing materials for UEZ Markets, none of these people are real. This includes making fake social media profiles to leave a fake digital footprint.

On UEZ Markets’ YouTube channel, a marketing video from January 13 shows a Boris CEO event in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

UEZ Markets also has a real account on Bilibili:

Bilibili is like YouTube but is made in China.

Taking everything into account, UEZ Markets seems to be run by con artists in south-east Asia.

Based on the actor’s accent and the fact that the event took place in Malaysia, I think UEZ Markets is run from Singapore, Malaysia, or both.

UEZ Markets gives information about shell companies in the Cayman Islands, Switzerland, and Australia. This is an attempt to look legitimate.

For the purposes of MLM due diligence, setting up a shell company in any country is pointless.

If an MLM company isn’t clear about who owns or runs it, you should always think twice before joining or giving them any money.

Products from UEZ Markets
There are no goods or services for sale at UEZ Markets.

Affiliates can only promote their own UEZ Markets affiliate membership.

The pay plan for UEZ Markets
Affiliates of UEZ Markets put down $1,000 or more on the promise of a passive return:

Flexi Managed Account: 2% to 3% per month
Term Managed Account: Earns 6% to 8% per month, but money can’t be withdrawn for 3 months (18% penalty if money is taken out before 3 months)
“At any point in time,” Flexi Managed Account investments can be changed into Term Managed Account investments.

At the end of three months, all investments in Term Managed Accounts are “automatically changed” into investments in Flexi Managed Accounts.

The MLM part of UEZ Markets pays out based on how much money affiliates they’ve brought in make.

Ranks of UEZ Affiliate
There are seven levels of affiliates in UEZ’s pay plan.

Here are their names and the qualifications they need to meet:

  • Member: Sign up as a UEZ Markets affiliate Supervisor: Get the unilevel team investment volume to reach $50,000
  • Manager: Get your team to invest $250,000 in a single level and have 3 Supervisors in your downline.
  • Marketing Manager: Get your team to invest $1,500,000 and have 3 Managers in your downline.
  • Regional Manager: Get your team to invest $8,000,000 and have 3 Marketing Managers in your downline.
  • Director: Get your unilevel team to invest $30,000,000 and have 3 Regional Managers in your downline.
  • Global Director: Get your unilevel team to invest $70,000,000 and have 3 Directors in your downline.
  • With a unilevel compensation structure, an affiliate is at the top of a unilevel team, and every other affiliate they personally recruit is right under them (level 1):

If an affiliate on level 1 brings in new affiliates, those new affiliates join the original affiliate’s unilevel team on level 2.

If any level 2 affiliates bring in new affiliates, they move to level 3, and so on until there are no more levels to go down.

The investment volume made on the strongest leg of the unilevel team is not counted toward a rank.

Recruited downline affiliates who need a certain rank must also be in different unilevel team legs.

Match ROI
UEZ Markets gives affiliates who they personally recruited a ROI match on the money they make.

  • A 30% ROI match is given to members.
  • Supervisors get a 50% match on their ROI.
  • Managers and up get a 100% return on investment match.
  • Match Residual ROI
  • UEZ Markets uses a 220 matrix to pay a residual ROI match.

In a 220 matrix, an affiliate is at the top, and there are two spots right below them.

The first level of the matrix is made up of these two spots. The second level of the matrix is made by dividing each of the first two positions into two more (4 positions).

The third through twentieth levels of the matrix are made the same way, with each new level having twice as many positions as the one before it.

Keep in mind that a 220 matrix has twenty levels, but UEZ Markets only pays the residual ROI match on matrix levels with an even number.

Referral commissions are paid as a percentage of the returns paid to affiliates across these twenty levels.

  • If you bring in one affiliate, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on level 2.
  • If you bring in two affiliates, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2 and 4.
  • If you get 3 affiliates, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2, 4, and 6. If you get 4, you’ll get 4% ROI matches on levels 2, 4, 6, and 8.
  • If you bring in 5 affiliates, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2, 4, 6, 8, and 10.
  • If you bring in 6 affiliates, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, and 12. If you bring in 7, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, and 14.
  • If you bring in 8 affiliates, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, and 16. If you bring in 9 affiliates, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, and 16. If you bring in 10 affiliates, you’ll get a 4% ROI match on levels 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, and 20.
  • Managers Split Profits
  • Management Profit Sharing is a bonus based on an affiliate’s rank that is paid out based on the returns paid to all of their downline.
  • Supervisors get a 5% bonus for sharing in the company’s profits.
  • Managers get a 10% share of the company’s profits.
  • A Management Profit Sharing bonus of 15% is given to marketing managers.
  • Regional managers get a 20% bonus based on their share of the company’s profits.
  • Directors get a bonus of 25% of the management profit share.
  • Global Directors get a 30% bonus for sharing in the company’s profits.
  • Same Ranking and Bonus for Over Ranking
  • The Same Ranking and Over Ranking bonuses seem to be paid on returns paid to affiliates at the same rank or a higher rank, starting with Manager.

Managers and higher get a 2% Same-Ranking Bonus on Managers they personally hired and on two more levels of Managers they hired.
Marketing Managers get a 2% Over Ranking bonus on affiliates they’ve personally recruited who have a higher rank, as well as on any affiliates they’ve recruited who also have a higher rank.
Profit Sharing for Trading Lots
The Trading Lot Profit Sharing bonus is given to Supervisors and above when $500 is invested by their downline.

  • Supervisors get $3 for every $500 in investment from a downline.
  • Managers get $7 for every $500 in downline investments that they bring in.
  • Marketing managers get $11 for every $500 invested by a downline.
  • Regional Managers get $15 for every $500 in investments from their downline.
  • Directors get $18 for every $500 in investments from their downline.
  • Global Directors get $20 for every $500 in investments from their downline.
  • Note that UEZ Markets keeps track of the bonus for every $1000 invested, even though Trading Lot Profit Sharing is paid on $500 lots.

Joining UEZ Markets
Joining as an affiliate of UEZ Markets is free.

To fully take part in the attached income opportunity, you must invest at least $1000.

UEZ Markets seems to ask for money through bank wires and tether (USDT).

The End of UEZ Markets
UEZ Markets’ website is draped in trading jargon. You won’t find any information about the company’s top leaders or how they are paid.

This is because UEZ Markets, despite what it says, has nothing to do with trading.

Scammers are now using AI because crypto scams aren’t working anymore.

Again, this has nothing to do with the MLM opportunity at UEZ Markets.

With its passive investment opportunity, it’s clear that UEZ Markets is selling securities.

This needs to be registered with the government’s financial watchdogs and backed up by audited financial reports.

The Australian Securities and Investments Commissions is the only financial regulator that UEZ Markets has signed up with (ASIC).

On November 7, 2022, UEZ markets Pty Ltd was signed up with ASIC. There have been no financial reports turned in.

ASIC can’t do anything to stop fraud in the securities market. Because of this, con artists who want to look legitimate often use ASIC.

In the best case, UEZ Markets’ registration with ASIC covers asking Australians to invest from within Australia. It doesn’t cover investments in places other than Australia.

UEZ Markets hasn’t been around long enough for us to have a clear idea of which countries they are trying to get money from.

At the moment, the only source of income that can be proven to be going into UEZ Markets is new investment.

UEZ Markets is a Ponzi scheme because it uses new money to pay back affiliates every month.

As with all MLM Ponzi schemes, new money will stop coming in once affiliate recruitment stops.

This will stop UEZ Markets from getting money from ROI, which will eventually cause it to fail.

The math behind Ponzi schemes makes it clear that most people will lose money when they fail.

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