Except for a few shills who are lying about getting paid, the Hyperverse Ponzi scam is widely believed to have failed.

Although we did not predict the collapse, we have been tracking Hyperverse’s withdrawal issues since January.

Something odd is happening right now.

HyperOne and HyperNation have risen to prominence. And it looks like an internal battle is raging over where Ponzi Hyperverse investors will be directed.

The announcement of HyperOne earlier this month was undoubtedly unusual. It all started with a YouTube video from HyperTech co-founder Samuel Lee in 2018. (aka Xue Lee).

Years ago, Lee and Ryan Xu co-founded HyperTech. HyperTech is the umbrella organization that launched the HyperCapital, HyperFund, and HyperversePonzi Ponzi schemes.

Using an unrelated 2018 marketing film to portray a 2022 Ponzi launch invites immediate skepticism. Other videos on HyperOne’s official YouTube channel accompanied the 2018 Sam Lee video, including Kalpesh Patel and Keith Williams, top earners since HyperFund.

Kalpesh Patel quickly responded with a video denial of any involvement in HyperOne.

HyperOne’s owner replied by removing the videos from the company’s official YouTube channel. Despite appearing on HyperOne’s official channel, the videos were developed by a third-party, according to HyperOne promoters.

HyperOne appears to be an identical copy of HyperFund and Hyperverse in every way. Daily payouts, a new HOT shittoken, and an MLM compensation model to encourage investor recruitment.

It’s a little unusual, considering the marketing story behind HyperOne is that Sam Lee split from Ryan Xu and went off on his own. CollinStar Capital, Ryan Xu’s firm, is featured on HyperOne’s website:

You also have HyperNation, which I didn’t know about until a reader brought it to my attention last week.

HyperNation is also billed as the successor to Hyperverse. The official Facebook page for HyperNation was created four days ago, on May 18th.

Since May 9th, they’ve been spamming Twitter. Nobody has yet to put their face to HyperNation.

This dubbed-over dork appears in official HyperNation marketing videos.

The marketing theme of HyperNation is that the world is “corrupt and unjust.” And it appears that the only way out is to lose money in MLM crypto Ponzi schemes.

I get that the phrase “cult” is thrown around like candy these days, but HyperNation’s approach feels more like a clumsy attempt at indoctrination.

It’s unclear how stupid you’d have to be to swallow the pitch. HyperOne’s “manifesto” video is approaching 10,000 views as I write this.

499 people gave it a thumbs up because it was entertaining.

HyperNation, unlike HyperOne, has yet to establish a website. which is alarming, given that the anticipated launch of the Ponzi reboot is only 24 hours away.

You’re right if you think HyperNation was thrown together quickly. HyperOne has set a May 27th launch date.

HyperFund and Hyperverse’s top net-winners is something HyperNation has going for it.

Kalpesh Patel became the face of Hyperverse’s financial scam after Lee and Xu went into hiding and Rodney Burton discreetly cashed out and dicked off, according to Hyperverse’s official social media outlets.

Aside from their different marketing presentations, HyperOne and HyperNation are also extensions of HyperFund/Hyperverse.

There are references to NFT investment positions behind the advertisement. Both releases are simply an opportunity to stuff more crypto buzzwords into the already-failed Ponzi scheme.

Looking ahead, the respective launches scheduled for next week should be fascinating. If you don’t see Ryan Xu and Sam Lee talking about HyperOne or HyperNation on camera, presume they’ve cashed out and someone else is in charge.

Anyone involved with HyperFund and Hyperverse has packed their belongings and fled to Dubai in the last year and a half. There’s a rationale for this, which most certainly goes beyond the $49 million in Australian liquidator recovery efforts.

Stay tuned for the outcome of Hyperverse’s relaunch civil war next week.

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