On Centurion Global’s website, you won’t find any information about the company’s past.
Centurion Global only gives a vague, generic sales pitch.
“Every day, somewhere in the world, a big idea comes to life. It could be a new idea that could change the way people live; a new technology that could make many people’s lives better; or a product that could help build wealth that will last for generations.
At Centurion, we’ve made it our job to find these big ideas and bring them to life and to you.”
Oh, and the company seems to run out of a PO Box in the Cayman Islands, which are known for scams.
Centurion Global does have a few weak spots. The first is a link back to Ducatus Network on a website.
In the terms and conditions for Centurion Global, it also says:
“The information on this site is not intended for distribution, display, reception, or circulation in Singapore (including to the general public or any segment of the general public in Singapore) or any other jurisdiction where the products or services of CENTURION GLOBAL or its affiliates are prohibited without a license.
NEITHER CENTURION GLOBAL NOR ANY OF ITS AFFILIATES ARE HEREBY OFFERING ANY SERVICE THAT WOULD CONSTITUTE A PAYMENT SERVICE FOR THE PURPOSES OF THE SINGAPORE PAYMENT SERVICES ACT 2019, OR ANY OTHER ACTIVITY SUBJECT TO REGULATION BY THE SINGAPORE MONETARY AUTHORITY, IN SINGAPORE OR TO ANY PERSON IN SINGAPORE.
CENTURION GLOBAL DOES NOT SELL EITHER THE DUCATUS COIN OR THE DUCATUSX IN SINGAPORE.”
All over the world, it is against the law to lie about security. But Centurion Global only mentions Singapore because Ducatus Network says that is where it is based.
Maybe India would have been a better place for meaningless “pseudo-compliance,” since Alexa says that all of Ducatus Network’s website traffic comes from that country.
The website for Centurion Global isn’t busy enough for country demographics, but it’s likely that most of the traffic it does get comes from India.
Anyway, let’s go back and talk about what Ducatus Network is and why it matters that it is starting over as Centurion Global.
In 2017, Swiss Mine came out as a copy of the well-known Ponzi scheme, OneCoin.
Back then, my company said it was based in Switzerland.
Knut Unger and Ronny Andreas Tome were in charge of the company (right).
Swiss Mine affiliates bought Ducatus Ponzi points instead of OneCoin Ponzi points (DUC).
After a year, Swiss Mine changed its name to Ducatus Network.
The Ducatus Network was presented as an alternative to bitcoin in order to distance itself from OneCoin, which had already failed by that time.
Ducatus will work very similarly to Bitcoin because it is a hard fork of Bitcoin.
Ducatus will use almost the same set of rules, and we will run our own software on e-wallets to set up, build, maintain, and manage our own decentralized blockchain.
The Ducatus Global and the Ducatus X shitcoin were both made at some point.
The Ethereum blockchain was split to make DucatusX. But, unlike Ethereum, DucatusX uses a “Proof of Authority” consensus algorithm, which greatly lowers the cost of keeping it running.
It is planned to switch to “Proof of Stake” in the future, which will give users even more confidence in using DucatusX for their projects.
Something about Indians being taken advantage of, and that brings us to 2021 and the launch of Centurion Global in October 2020.
Real-estate monetization is the new trick to get trusting affiliates to invest in DUC.
This has nothing to do with the real world. It’s just a way to steal more money.
Each property is given a certain number of tokens with the promise of a certain return on investment (ROI) paid in DUCX tokens.
The only real money is the money that DUC puts into the scheme at the beginning. When it’s time to cash out your DUCX, you’ll lose.
For a more in-depth look at how the loss process works, our reader sent in the following story:
When we try to sell our coins, which we bought for $0.06 under “Ducatus” but are now only worth $0.02 under “Centurion,” members now have to buy DSVs (Digital Vouchers), which cost $1 each, and then swap them for “DUC” coins under Centurion, etc.
Then, if you want to use your DSV to buy something in their “Digital Economy,” you have to exchange it for a DSV-P, which costs more money and can only be used in their overpriced store, which only sells their other MLM products at very high prices, like USD $36.00 for one cake of soap.
And if you want to sell or cash in your DUC, they will tell you that you need to swap it for their other coin, “DUC-X,” which is traded on an exchange they own called aaplussg.
Once you get to this site, you have to wait a long time, and by the time you do, the coin has lost most of its value in fees and exchanges, and you can only trade it for another cryptocurrency, such as USDC (Not Cash).
Then there are more fees when you try to sell it or transfer it, etc.
The website for Centurion Global doesn’t say anything about any of this, of course.
Ronny Tome was living in Indonesia when Swiss Mine came out. He has since moved to Singapore, which fits in with the fake compliance that “our Ponzi scheme is not available in Singapore.”
Centurion Global doesn’t have much else to offer besides that. New name, hope that new suckers invest, hope that existing suckers cash out, Ronny Tome skims his admin fees, and, uh, yeah.
If Centurion Global becomes popular, the eventual exit scam could happen in a number of well-known ways.
If not, Centurion Global will start over in a few years with a fourth name. Who can say?
Ducatus Network, Ducatus Global, Centurion Global, and Ronny Tome are not registered anywhere in the world to sell securities.
Don’t believe this rubbish.