Both Laetitutde and Swapoo, two investors, are being secretive about issues affecting their wallets and active investments. 

According to an August 13th “Laetitude News” post, You may have recently received one or two emails from Swapoo that also have an impact on our Laetitude members. 

We can guarantee that these changes won’t have an impact on your Laetitude accounts because Swapoo and Laetitude still have a close working relationship. Laetitude will carry on as usual.  

The wallet and the bots will be impacted by Swapoo’s changes. However, we are aware that whenever difficulties arise and doors close, other ones will emerge, providing opportunities for better than before. 

Swapoo is merely reacting to a market and regulatory environment that are always shifting. It is not made public what was in the emails that were sent. No real-world examples have come to my attention. 

Laetitude is a Ponzi scheme performed through Swapoo, and it refers to “ever-changing regulatory environments.” 

David El Dib is based in and runs Laetitude from Dubai, the world’s center for MLM fraud. Philippines-born Dave Martin, the owner of Swapoo, runs it. 

El Dib and Martin both established successful careers on the BitClub Network. The BitClub Network was discovered by the DOJ investigation to be a $722 million Ponzi scheme. The creators of BitClub Network were detained in 2019. 

El Dib and Martin operate their own Ponzi scheme and commit securities fraud through Laetitude and Swapoo. The regulation of securities is nothing new. Every nation with a financial market has long had laws preventing securities fraud. 

A fix for lost Swapoo wallets was revealed by the Ponzi scheme in a follow-up “Laetitude News” post from August 26th;  

You probably already know that Laetitude no longer uses Swapoo for secure wallet services, so we recently added functionality enabling you to fund, buy, and withdraw funds straight from Laetitude. 

In light of this, we would like to encourage you to login as soon as possible and withdraw your balance, as well as to keep doing so as your compensation earnings increase. 

You must keep your account secure with an extremely strong password because Laetitude lacks the two-factor authentication security that Swapoo offers.

Once more, nothing about what occurs behind the scenes is made public. The only clue I could locate was a query posted on Swapoo’s most recent Instagram post two weeks ago:

 Since their last post on July 30th, Swapoo has not updated its social media accounts. This date was also the most recent post on Laetitude’s Facebook page. 

The lack of traffic to Laetitude and Swapoo suggests the Ponzi scheme is out of money to pay investment withdrawals. One of the world’s busiest securities regulators is the SEC of the Philippines. But it’s not obvious if they have anything to do with Swapoo’s issues.  

Whatever is going on, closing wallets and quickly setting them up as unsecured in-house assets is uncommon. Keep an eye out for any further developments.

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