The elevator pass appears to have been ripped apart. Elevate Pass’ website had been unavailable for almost twelve hours at the time of publication.

A DNS configuration error is returned while trying to access the site. Normally, when a website goes down, people wait a day or two before declaring a Ponzi scheme has failed. Elevate Pass may perhaps resurface, but I believe it has failed for a variety of reasons.

The first is the “ERR NAME NOT RESOLVED” aspect of the website issue. Someone logged into Elevate Pass’ domain account and manually modified the DNS settings, not just the website.

This happened on May 11th, 2022, according to WHOIS records, exactly eleven months after Elevate Pass’ website domain was established. The error indicates that the website has been maliciously broken using DNS settings.

They had to log in and point “elevatepass.net” to nothing, which caused the error “not resolved.” The next piece of evidence is a purported message from Elevate Pass CEO Rafael Cebula. 

Manually changing the DNS settings of a domain to null is not a “technical difficulty,” but rather an intentional activity; nor is it a “technical fault.” Logging back into Elevate Pass’ domain account and changing the DNS settings would take 5 seconds. No ETA? BS). 

When you combine this with the crypto market falling today as a result of the Luna/Terra Ponzi scheme failing, I believe Elevate Pass has failed. 

The website could come back with a phony cover story, but that would be a relaunch. If it happens, I’ll post an update here. “Elevate Pass” was a cryptocurrency Ponzi scheme with a 200 percent return on investment.

From the United Kingdom, Rafael Cebula ran/runs the fraud. Cebula, who was born in another European country, received full UK citizenship in February:

Cebula announced his departure to Thailand earlier this month.

Given the collapse of Elevate Pass, one would suppose Cebula’s vacation plans were accelerated.

Elevate Pass has reappeared with a new domain name, as expected. The explanation of a “technical problem” has been replaced by “Google has suspended our domains.”   

Their compliance staff is quite slow, but they have completed a backup solution and connected our server to the second domain in the meantime. ”   

The reason for the claimed suspension is not stated. I’m not sure, because registrars rarely null DNS when domains are suspended. An error page is usually created instead. In any case, Elevate Pass’ new domain is “epass.to.” When it comes to fraud, Tonga isn’t as awful as.IO domains, but the TLD has a history of being associated with fraud. An A.TO domain can be registered by anyone without revealing personal information.   

While we work on the elevatepass domain, we wanted to make sure you could access the website again.    We realized we couldn’t wait that long when their team said it could take up to 48 hours. As a result, all future Elevate Pass upgrades will be posted below as a backup solution.

Elevate Pass claims that Google suspended their original domain because the provided contact information could not be verified. Unfortunately, what you submitted can’t be utilized to validate your account details and you will need to submit more papers using the secure form here,” Google allegedly said after attempting to verify the Elevate Pass domain owner’s details.   

Why was Elevate Pass unable to authenticate the owner of the given domain? Nothing to see here besides a few Ponzi schemes. Elevate Pass is still accessible through its reboot domain, but it lacks SSL. This, according to investors, is a CloudFlare issue. Meanwhile, they’re logging on and sending personal information across insecure links.

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