The one thing Hyperverse affiliates want to know is when they can cash out their worthless shit tokens.

The answer is of course never, but rather than admit that Ryan Xu continues to string investors along.

The latest effort is HyperNation, which held a greenscreen launch event on May 23rd.

Xu himself was a no-show, leaving a pre-recorded host and actors to front frustrated Hypervese investors.

Our cast of Hyperverse characters are:

  • Kaylee – host with Singapore accent if I’m not mistaken
  • HyperDork – they’re calling him Mr. H
  • Sia (?) – some lady doing a voiceover
  • Grig Richter – German national whose actual name is Grigorij Richters, represented to be CMO at Molecular Future
  • Ms. N – female HyperDork
  • Chris Hector – actor playing CEO of Genaro Network

Following some out of context Star Trek CGI (the same style of stolen footage was used to roll out Hyperverse), Kaylee introduced recurring character HyperDork.

HyperDork did his best to equate a Ponzi scheme to Universal Basic Income, ignoring the fact that math guarantees the majority of participants in Ponzi schemes lose money.

HyperDork claims UBI is possible through “blockchain technology”, but again didn’t address the majority of Ponzi investors losing money.

HyperDork closed out with baloney about NFT passports.

“Sia from HyperNation team” was up next. She blabbed on about “technological utopia”.

Sia did reveal HyperNation intends to outsource creation of content to its users.

And of course where would we be without the obligatory NFT collection grift:

Knockoff minions.

We have just launched our new NFT collection, Hitchhiker of Star [sic].

Assuming there’s enough gullible Hyperverse investors left to snatch them up, HOS NFTs are a quick $1 million cash grab for Ryan Xu (or whoever he’s left in charge).

Continuing HyperNation’s parade of nobodies was Grigorij Richter.

I fell asleep during Richter’s blockchain bro speech so I don’t know what he said.

What I do know is MOF was part of HyperFund and collapsed when HyperFund did. Anyone still holding MOF is a certified bagholder.

I also know that on May 23rd, the same day the HyperNation launch webinar was broadcast, someone edited in MOF to Richters’ Wikipedia page.

The reference was removed a day later:

Speaking of shitcoins that have collapsed, up next was Chris Hector – the CEO of Genaro Network.

CEO or paid actor? Here is the actual Genaro Network executive team:

Outside of a Twitter profile created in late 2021, that appears to be manned by the same spam bot that runs Steven Reece Lewis’ Twitter account, “Chris Hector” doesn’t exist.

After launching in mid 2019, Genaro Network did the shitcoin dump shuffle:

GNX was plucked out of obscurity in an attempt to stop Hyperverse’s native shitcoins collapsing. It didn’t work.

Like MOF, if you’re still holding GNX you’re a certified bagholder.

The actor playing Hector did his best to pretend GNX was viable. The script got old pretty quick and I tuned out.

Ms. N did little to revitalize my interest. She recycled NFT and metaverse talking points to fill in time.

While Ms. N’s “POV: I’ll explain crypto to you like you’re a fucking idiot” tone might have fit Hyperverse investors, the actual content wasn’t anything you couldn’t find in a Wikipedia article.

The final kick in the nuts for Hyperverse investors was a scripted “Q&A session”.

Being pre-recorded, questions answered were of the marketing variety. Nobody went near Hyperverse’s ongoing withdrawal problems.

After the scripted Q&A, HyperNation’s launch wrapped up with a lucky draw for NFTs.

The $100,000 NFT was won by none other than serial Ponzi promoter Troy Rejda:

Rejda last appeared on BehindMLM’s radar in 2018, as a promoter of the Ormeus Global Ponzi scheme.

That same year the State of Connecticut sanctioned Rejda for securities fraud.

Ormeus Global founder John Barksdale was indicted on fraud charges earlier this year. The SEC also filed a parallel civil fraud case.

Through HyperFund, Hyperverse and now HyperNation, Troy Rejda is still promoting Ponzi schemes and committing securities fraud.

Not surprisingly, HyperNation’s launch event has gone down like a ton of bricks.

The face of Hyperverse’s net-winners, Kalpesh Patel, is rumored to have initiated his own departure:

I’ve seen more but Kalpesh himself is yet to post anything publicly about Hyper*, Ryan Xu or Sam Lee. I’m treating what’s going around as unconfirmed till I see otherwise.

At the end of the day affiliates are being expected to invest more money into NFTs, with no update on current withdrawal issues.

Ryan Xu and Sam Lee remain in hiding, with the latter expected to make an appearance at a HyperOne launch event later this week.

If Lee is also a no-show like Xu was with HyperNation, Hyper* investors might finally have to come to terms with being scammed.

 

Update 30th May 2022 – HyperNation is rolling out its NFT scam as “HyperNFT”.

HyperNFT operates from “hypernft.world”, a domain registered to Caden Li through the address “ground floor, ai maha desert resort” in Dubai.

Caden Li and the same Dubai address were used to register Hyperverse’s website domain. Except for Dubai, provided details are presumed to be bogus.

At time of publication HyperNation are claiming all 100,000 HyperNFT whitelist positions have been sold:

I suspect the vast majority of those signing up are investors hoping HyperNFT provides them a cash out offramp.