A Hyperverse promoter’s account has been frozen by a UK bank due to fraud suspicions. Hyperverse Ponzi scheme promoter Emma Smedley hails from the United Kingdom and is based there.
On January 6th, Smedley resorted to Facebook to vent about her bank. “At some point last night, I tried to pay for the Calendly app. and my credit card didn’t work. “Your card has not been recognized,” says the machine. A part of me wondered aloud “recognized? You can use it anywhere in the country. What a shitload. So this morning, I called them up. I had been on the phone for an hour…. “Oh yeah, I need to send you through to another department” is what customer care tells me when I give them my information. That’s when someone else picked up the phone and said: “Oh, no no, I can’t deal with this. The fraud department has been summoned to investigate this matter. “Right,” I thought. So I go on and I’m questioned like a criminal. “Where did you get all of that money?” That’s why I’m all, “What?” Where did my money come from? Why do you care?” “We look into fraud because that’s what we do.” You can rest assured that I wanted the transaction to go through. “Right?” That’s what he said. Also, I don’t think you should be concerned about a Calendly transaction. It’s presumably because I’ve deposited money from Coinbase into my bank account. This is what you want to know. You don’t want to use Calendly. “You want to know what I’m up to,” I respond. “I’ll tell you what I’m doing, trading,’ was my response. Also, that’s where I get my money. To make a long story short, I am no longer able to withdraw any funds from my account. Because of this, my bank account has been shut off in its entirety. My online banking has been prohibited by them. As a result, I’m left with no money in the real world, if you will.”
Isn’t it obvious why you don’t want to be in the vicinity of banks? There is no security need for them to do this, but rather they want to know where the money is coming from so that they can track it down. When it comes to financial law, Smiley’s ignorance is admirable. The HyperFund Ponzi scheme has been rebooted as Hyperverse. The FCA has accused both HyperFund and Hyperverse of securities fraud. Any bank, regardless of where you bank, will flag your account if they suspect you of engaging in fraudulent behavior, such as being a part of one of the largest MLM Ponzi schemes now functioning.
Because securities fraud isn’t a legitimate source of money, your bank is going to shut you down if you can’t show to them that the money you’re depositing into that account isn’t legitimate. It’s not enough to say “We sell memberships” when the fraud departments come knocking.
“Trading” is not a cover for participating in Ponzi schemes. On the bank’s backend, a Suspicious Activity Report is generated once you’ve been reported as a possible fraud victim. Regulators and/or appropriate authorities are then notified of this SAR report.
According to reports, this is not Smedley’s first brush with the fraud squad at her bank. Smedley has been in Hyperverse for a long time, even before the recent collapse of the HyperFund. Sharon James’ Hyperverse downline, in turn, is considered to be in Smedley’s downline, who is in Kalpesh Patel’s downline. Known as one of Hyperverse’s best net-winners, Kalpesh Patel He’s been hiding out in Dubai for a while now, although he’s originally from the United Kingdom.
Just a few weeks after HyperFund’s demise, Patel hosted a hype event in Dubai for his highest-earning investors in mid-December. Among those in attendance was Emma Smedley: To put it another way, Sharon James has been advocating Ponzi schemes for years and keeps Smedley’s company in that regard.
As one of the top earners in the collapsed Traffic Monsoon Ponzi scheme, Stone established a name for herself in 2019, James was sued for $249,758 by a court-appointed Receiver. A default judgment of $303,691 was entered against James in June 2021 as a result of her failure to appear in court and defend the lawsuit. Since the infamous Zeek Rewards Ponzi scheme, Kalpesh Patel has been defrauding people. Following the release of this article, Smedley removed her video from YouTube. There was no justification given for the omission.