Paymara’s Ponzi scheme has failed.
Paymara scammers have resurrected the Ponzi scheme as Paymara Meta. Oh, and they’ve joined the NFT scam bandwagon as well. Because, after all, why not?
Paymara announced the surprise revival on their Facebook page earlier today.
“Paymara META IS NOW ON THE MARKET!! We are excited to share with you that, as we extend our business verticals, we have successfully relocated and switched our activities to our new domain, WWW.PAYMARAMETA.COM. All of your income and funds from ROI, Binary, Referral, and other sources have been transferred to the Paymara Wallet Balance on our new domain. As a result, all members can do business on our new domain, www.paymarameta.com, starting now. Users can log in to their Paymara Meta accounts using the same credentials they used previously.”
There is no explanation for the domain change. Paymara’s Paymara Meta relaunch is accompanied by new “fixed deposit” investment plans: Our members can use their Paymara Wallet Balance to invest in FDs and receive daily profits for 180 days.
Investors who fall for Paymara’s trick will have their assets frozen for another 180 days.
Paymara’s demise follows an announcement concerning NFTs made a week ago.
This appears to be the start of an NFT exit scam (investors are left with worthless NFTs), which will now be carried out via Paymara Meta.
Paymara Coin was another intended exit scam. Paymara’s website and social media outlets have no information regarding this. The photo above is of an advertisement in a Nigerian newspaper.
As the Ponzi scheme drew to an end, it appeared that the criminals behind Paymara were promising Nigerians better bargains.
On May 12th, the Paymara Meta website domain was only recently registered. This coincides with the recent crypto crash, which is why I assume Paymara decided not to go through with the NFT/coin exit scheme as planned.
Boris CEO Ponzi scheme takes advantage of Paymara and Paymara Meta. Paymara and Paymara Meta claim to be based in Canada thanks to a supplied corporate address.
CEO Boris: Russian and/or Ukrainian con artists are virtually always behind Ponzi schemes.