Following its collapse earlier this week, TronCase has switched website domains and rebooted its Ponzi scheme.

The original TronCase Ponzi scheme operated from “”. The TronCase reboot is operating from “”.

TronCase reboot domain was only registered two days ago on July 12th.

As far as I can tell there’s no difference between the TronCase websites. New domain, same smart-contract Ponzi script.

This will inevitably result in the same losses when TronCase’s reboot also inevitably collapses.

In the wake of TronCase’s collapse, admins Martin Karus and Erik Nurm have gone underground.

Karus abandoned his social media back in February. Karus took off in late June.

This has seen Ryan Conley step in as the face of TronCase.

Addressing TronCase’s collapse, Conley stated “there’s a lot of questions that I can’t answer about this”.

I cannot give away this information. I know a lot of you guys want answers and, just… I need a little piece of mind.

As part of those efforts, Conley is “denying” phone calls from his TronCase victims.

Conley dismisses criticism of TronCase as coming from people who are “hurting financially” (well gee, I wonder why that is).

The TronCase reboot Ponzi contract was created on July 11th, roughly around the time of the original’s collapse. The contract currently has a balance of 4.5 million TRX (~$275,000 USD).

Conley, believed to be one of the biggest earners in TronCase, blames the collapse on “some guy”.

Despite the mathematical certainty that all Ponzi schemes collapse, Conley claims “no one anticipated what happened”.

Conley is pitching TronCase’s reboot as a way to “give money back to the people” who lost in the original Ponzi scheme.

Seeing as Ponzi schemes are a zero-sum equation, this is of course mathematically impossible. At least not without new victims losing more money.


Update 24th September 2021 – Ryan Conley’s TronCase reboot has also collapsed.