Our popular friend, Ms Melissa Johnson, has turned up yet again. (We first met Mel at “My home wealth system” scam.)
We stumble across an obviously dubious get rich quick scheme and need to decide – is it legit or a scam?
So far we have profiled the following little rippers:
- Home Income Cash System (Verdict: Scam)
- My Home Wealth System (Verdict: Scam)
- Automated Home Profits (Verdict: Scam)
New mum, cute baby (and we know from previous scams that she’s appeared in a great many locations, not just Melbourne…. but I digress).
So let’s take a look at the Online Career Package.
(By the way, here is a screenshot of the website just in case it gets taken down as has happened to some of the others that have preceded it.)
The Internet is abuzz with people wanting to know: Is Online Career Package Legit Or A Scam?
I’m calling the Online Career Package a SCAM for these reasons:
1. Melissa Johnson is too cute by half. We’ve met her (and Kelly Richards) before. Same scam, different title.
2. Read the fine print (it’s here on the home page). “Photos used in this advertisement are not of the actual testimonial individuals and personal earnings claims of any type are strictly against our policy. Any results shown should be considered exceptional, as results will vary according to each individual’s own effort and commitment.”
In other words, the testimonials are FAKE by their own admission, let alone any financial results that the testimonials claim. Furthermore, if you hand over your credit card then find out that actually there is NO money to be made, don’t claim them. There in the fine print they told you that it was exceptional (in other words, uncommon) to make money from this scheme.
3. The website displays the logos of major Internet brands. This is always a giveaway especially when there is NO DISCLOSURE of those brands association or relationship with a money-making scheme.
In fact, you can be 99% certain that there is NO relationship other than the website has used their logos without written permission to confer an authority that the website doesn’t legitimately have in its own right.
And you gotta love the fine print. Bless their cotton socks if they are good enough to tell you that they don’t own the logos. “All trademarks, logos, and service marks (collectively the “Trademarks”) displayed, are registered and/or unregistered Trademarks of their respective owners.”
4. After a hunt around, I’m still at a loss to uncover the terms and conditions of the offer, so that is a BIG red flag.
If you’re smart, you’ll Google these schemes BEFORE you hand over any of your hard-earned cash. If you don’t google it, I guess you’ll learn the hard way.