The Ponzi scheme Attiora has failed. The company’s website has been destroyed in the last 24 hours. Attiora’s social media accounts have been deactivated as well.
At the time of publication, attempts to access Attiora’s website resulted in a Cloudflare error, revealing that Attiora’s website server had been pulled. This occurred within the last 24 hours.
When a company’s website goes down, it is usually an indication that an MLM Ponzi scheme has failed. We can confirm the collapse further by the deletion of Attiora’s official YouTube, Facebook, and Instagram accounts.
At the peak of the Ponzi scheme’s 2022 run, Attiora’s administrators exit-scammed:
According to SimilarWeb traffic analysis, visits to Attiora’s website increased 44 percent from March to April.
The collapse of the exit-scam in May most likely resulted in a large payday for the Attiora scammers. This comes at the expense of gullible investors, the majority of whom appear to be from Germany (18%), France (14%), Guadeloupe (9%), Mauritius (7%), and Russia (5 percent).
Attiora was a Boris CEO Ponzi scheme that promised daily returns of up to 4%. An ATRC coin was introduced as an exit-scam route. That appears to have been abandoned in favor of simply doing a runner.
I believe this is due to the recent cryptocurrency crash. Attiora falsely claimed to be based in Australia, even providing consumers with an ASIC registration certificate.
Scammers use ASIC certificates because they are easy to obtain, according to us. ASIC does not verify information submitted, and by the time financial reports are due, scammers have either ignored deadlines or the scheme has already collapsed.
Because ASIC does not follow up on missed filing deadlines, scammers have an easier time defrauding consumers.
ASIC, for the most part, turns a blind eye to MLM-related securities fraud. Attiora followed the usual pattern of registering with ASIC and using actors in rented office marketing videos.
The footage was shot in Estonia. This is the signature profile of most Russian or Ukrainian scammers.