RRT fails to provide ownership or executive information on its website.

RRT’s first website domain (“rrt.cc”), was first registered in 2014. The private registration was last updated on December 12th, 2022.

Through the Wayback machine we can see the domain was parked with a Chinese registrar prior to December.

It appears whoever is running RRT purchased the domain on or around December 2022.

RRT’s second website domain (“rrt2.cc”), was privately registered on October 17th, 2023. This is around the time RRT launched.

If we look at the website source-code for the support section of RRT’s website (second domain), we find a reference to Baidu:

Together with the previous Chinese registrar and reference to Baidu, whoever is running RRT appears to have 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.

RRT’s Products

RRT has no retailable products or services.

Affiliates are only able to market RRT affiliate membership itself.

RRT’s Compensation Plan

RRT affiliates invest tether (USDT). This is done on the promise of advertised returns.

RRT pays referral commissions on invested USDT down three levels of recruitment (unilevel):

  • level 1 (personally recruited affiliates) – 8%
  • level 2 – 5%
  • level 3 – 3%

Joining RRT

RRT affiliate membership is free.

Full participation in the attached income opportunity requires an investment in tether (USDT).

RRT Conclusion

RRT is yet another “click a button” app Ponzi scheme.

RRT’s “click a button” Ponzi ruse is placing bets on football matches.

This fictional betting (clicking a button), corresponds with passive returns paid out. RRT represents clicking a button is tied to gambling on football match outcomes.

It isn’t. All RRT does is recycle invested funds to pay returns.

Examples of identical themed “click a button” Ponzis that have already collapsed include Happy Football, CFG and BLQ Football.

RRT is part of a group of “click a button” app Ponzis that have emerged since late 2021.

Including RRT, BehindMLM has thus far documented over a hundred “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.