EDITORIAL: Congratulations, Naysayers. Narc That Car Promoter ‘Jah’ Says You Deserve Additional Recognition As ‘Scammers’

Narc That Car promoter “Jah,” who previously declared that repping for the company was like working for the “Census Bureau” and that his downline group would cap earnings claims in check-waving videos on YouTube at three figures because “we’re not going to be out here flashing, you know, five-figure checks” now suggests at Scam.com (see link below) that the firm’s critics merit a promotion.

If you criticize Narc That Car, which also is known as Crowd Sourcing International, you’re no longer a simple “naysayer.” According to Jah, you’re a “naysayer scammer.”

It was not immediately clear if other Narc That Car promoters or promoters of other questionable business opportunities would follow Jah’s lead and add the word “scammer” after the word “naysayer” in their efforts to cloud issues and discredit critics.

Also unclear is whether Jah had come to believe that the word “naysayer” alone had run out of steam and needed a boost from a word that packed an extra wallop.

At one time, Jah incorporated a strategy of actually calling Narc That Car a scam to refute claims that the company might be using a questionable business model associated with pyramid schemes. That approach apparently fizzled. His NarcThatCarIsAScam.info website has not been updated since it bashed the Better Business Bureau March 27, and Jah apparently has turned to an approach that labels NarcThatCar critics as scammers, as opposed to calling the company itself a scam to prove his point that it is not.

It is too soon to tell whether “naysayer scammer” will gain traction and emerge as a sort of perfect insult that will cause critics to acknowledge they’d lost both the PR war and the intellectual confrontation before retreating and scattering to the winds to nurse their wounds in private.

Jah also is persistently attacking the Better Business Bureau, which gave Narc That Car an “F” rating. And he has attacked the PP Blog, repeatedly asserting that the Blog lied about Narc That not being affiliated with Code Amber in a bid to discredit the company.

The PP Blog never asserted NTC had no relationship with Code Amber, which means Jah is arguing against a claim the Blog never made. The Blog reported that the U.S. Department of Justice denied that the federally managed AMBER Alert program, which NTC referenced in a promotional video, had any affiliation with NTC.

Jah previously has dismissed critics as simple “naysayers” and “haters.” He has never explained how such terms were consistent with a professional approach to public relations. Oddly, Jah persistently attacks critics for producing what he describes as hearsay — all the while attempting to bolster his hearsay case against critics by passing along third-party assertions purportedly from his upline.

Narc That Car says it is in the business of paying people to record license-plate numbers for entry in a database purportedly used by companies in the business of repossessing automobiles. Tactics employed by some repo companies are controversial, and the National Consumer Law Center has linked the repo trade to six deaths since 2006.

Meanwhile, the repo business has ties to to so-called “buy here, pay here” business in which used-car lots finance purchases for high-risk borrowers, often in areas of high poverty and unemployment.

Millions of dollars were stolen from three pension funds in the Detroit area when they were invested in such a used-car lot in Metropolitan Atlanta, according to the SEC.

Like members of the AdSurfDaily, AdViewGlobal and AdGateWorld autosurfs, Jah has seized on the name of the PP Blog to discredit it, describing it on the WorkAtHomeForum as authored by “Patrick the pretty guy.”

Other critics of the Blog have referred to it as “Pretty Patrick.” Some have suggested it should be dismissed because its author either is gay or confused about his gender. Among other things, the author had been called a “fag,” an “it” and just plain “ugly.” One critic of the Blog suggested the world might have been a better place had the author’s mother aborted him.

Virtually all of the Blog’s critics have purported to be professional business people. Regardless, many of them have raced from one scam to the next, dragging their downlines with them and subjecting themselves and their downline members to both civil and criminal prosecution.

Visit Scam.com to observe Jah toiling with the critics.

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