PEC Review: Ecommerce “click a button” app Ponzi
PEC fails to provide ownership or executive information on its websites.
PEC has three known website domains:
- pec168.com – privately registered on May 25th, 2023
- eur-pec.com – privately registered on May 24th, 2023
- pecld.com – registered through a Chinese registrar in February 1999 (assumed to be hacked/hijacked)
If we look at the source-code of PEC’s websites, we find Chinese:
This strongly suggests whoever is running PEC has ties to China.
As always, if an MLM company is not openly upfront about who is running or owns it, think long and hard about joining and/or handing over any money.
PEC has no retailable products or services.
Affiliates are only able to market PEC affiliate membership itself.
PEC’s Compensation Plan
PEC affiliates invest $20 USD or more equivalents in tether (USDT).
This is done on the promise of a 10% ROI, paid every 3 days.
The MLM side of PEC pays a weekly “salary”, based on two levels of recruitment (unilevel):
- recruit fifteen active affiliate investors across two levels of recruitment and receive $70 a week
- recruit thirty active affiliate investors across two levels of recruitment and receive $110 a week
Note an “active affiliate investor” is one with an active investment.
PEC affiliate membership is free.
Full participation in the attached income opportunity requires a minimum $20 investment in USDT.
PEC is yet another “click a button” app Ponzi scheme.
PEC’s “click a button” Ponzi ruse is placing orders with online retailers.
Broken down, PEC’s ruse sees affiliates log in and click a button. This button clicking purportedly generates revenue via product orders with online retailers.
PEC receives a commission from the orders, which it then shares with affiliates.
If that makes no sense it’s because it doesn’t. Randoms click a button in an app doesn’t equate to genuine customer orders placed with online retailers.
In reality clicking a button inside PEC does nothing. All PEC is doing is recycling newly invested funds to pay earlier investors.
Including PEC, BehindMLM has thus far documented ninety-eight “click a button” app Ponzis. Most of them last a few weeks to a few months before collapsing.
“Click a button” app Ponzis disappear by disabling both their websites and app. This tends to happen without notice, leaving the majority of investors with a loss (inevitable Ponzi math).
The same group of Chinese scammers are believed to be behind the “click a button” app Ponzi plague.