The “click a button” app Ponzi scheme of Klay Group has failed.   

Following three days of withdrawal delays, Klay Group’s website was taken offline a few days ago.   

The Klay Group is a standard “click a button” app Ponzi scheme, which targets Hungary in this instance.    The internet domain for Klay Group (“klay.group”) was privately registered on February 8, 2022. The Klay Group’s Ponzi scam was conducted using an app. The typical “VIP” investment tiers were utilized by users. Referral commissions were provided on the recruitment of new investors.   

The Klay Group’s Ponzi scheme involved a pretense that social media manipulation generated ROI revenue.   

In actuality, all Klay Group was doing was recycling invested money to cover investor withdrawals from earlier periods.   

Klay Group is one of several “click a button” app Ponzi schemes that have been created in the last few months.   

We have so far documented  In May of 2022, the COTP-pretending affiliates pressed a button to generate trading activity-failed.   

EthTRX is an app-based Ponzi scheme with a disabled daily task component.   

Yu Klik—supposing that the click of a button causes trade activity, focusing on Indonesia.

KKBT-clicking on a sham button earns cryptocurrency mining revenue in South Africa and India. & collapsed at the start of June 2022.   

Targeting Colombia, EasyTask 888-claims that clicking a button is related to social media manipulation (YouTube likes).   

DF Finance, which claimed that clicking a button created “buy data” that was sold to ecommerce platforms, failed in June 2022.   

Shared989—claimed that clicking a button was associated with social media manipulation (such as YouTube likes); declared bankruptcy in June 2022.   

86FB—pretended that pressing a button was linked to wagering on football match outcomes; crashed after claiming this.   

while pretending that hitting a button was related to betting on football match outcomes.   

365Ball-claims that hitting a button corresponds to wagering on football match results (has collapsed multiple times already).   

YLCH Football-creates the illusion that hitting a button is associated with wagering on football match results.   

Parkour feigns a connection between hitting a button and social media manipulation (YouTube likes, etc.).   

OTCAI went bankrupt after claiming that affiliates’ hitting a button produced trading activity. The presumption that the clicking of a button by affiliates was linked to wagering on football match outcomes failed in May 2022.   

Tron.BI-claims that affiliates who click a button are associated with TRX cloud mining.   

EFG Football, which pretended that the pressing of a button by affiliates was tied to wagering on the outcomes of football matches, went bankrupt.  

Pretended affiliates’ clicking a button was tied to gambling on football match outcomes, which collapsed. Lucky Football, whose pretended affiliates clicking a button was tied to gambling on football match outcomes, collapsed.

Lucky Football, whose pretended affiliates clicking a button was tied to gambling on football match outcomes, collapsed.

GP Football, whose pretended affiliates clicking a button was tied to gambling on football match outcomes, collapsed.  

WT91-claims that the pressing of a button by affiliates is associated with wagering on the outcomes of football matches.   

Mars Football-informs affiliates that pressing a button implies wagering on the outcomes of football matches.   

MC Football-claims that affiliates pressing a button are related to wagering on the outcomes of football matches.   

Affiliates’ clicks on a button resulted in orders for ecommerce partners, which then collapsed. Imitating a click.   

An icon is associated with social media manipulation (YouTube likes, etc.).    Assume that hitting a button produces Etsy orders.   

Big Forest—pretends affiliates produce orders for e-commerce partners by clicking a button. 

All recent app-based activities The Ponzi scams appear to have been created by the same set of Chinese con artists.

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