UPDATE: ‘Automatic Mobile Cash’ Tanks


“Automatic Mobile Cash,” pushed on YouTube by “Achieve Community” hucksters Rodney Blackburn and Mike Chitty, has tanked, according to chatter on the MoneyMakerGroup Ponzi forum.

MMG poster “im the man,” citing information from SolidTrustPay, claimed yesterday that SolidTrustPay had blocked AMC’s ability “to accept deposits or make withdraws.” Other information in the 16-page, 226-post MMG thread suggests AMC was making selective payouts through SolidTrustPay and Payza at the beginning of March.

Blackburn and Chitty were representatives of something called the “Legendary Income Solutions Team” or LIST, often mixing promos for Achieve Community with appeals for viewers to get on board the LIST train and enroll in various HYIP schemes. YouTube appears to have banned Chitty. Blackburn deleted a number of his pitches for HYIP fraud schemes, and now is suggesting he’s returned to his roots in traditional MLM.

The PP Blog reported last week that Blackburn was touting a “tea” known as “laso,” amid claims it “mitigates” HIV, the virus that causes AIDS.

On Feb. 18, the SEC described Achieve Community as a pyramid- and Ponzi scheme that had gathered more than $3.8 million. A federal judge granted an asset freeze. Criminal investigations into Achieve Community reportedly also are under way.

Chitty claimed AMC paid a “dividend.” Blackburn claimed his good friend Chitty was making “3,000 a month” from AMC.

“That’s some ridiculous money,” he said.

In addition, Blackburn published various “earnings” extrapolations for AMC. One claimed that the purchase of 100 “packages” for $2,500 from AMC turned into $73,000 in a year.

In January, Blackburn dared the SEC to investigate Achieve Community and other programs he was pushing. Whether he’ll dare the Federal Trade Commission or the Food and Drug Administration to investigate the laso health claims was not immediately clear.

The laso tea is one of the offerings of an MLM “program” known as “Total Life Changes.”

After Blackburn’s SEC dare, a “program” known as “TrinityLines” that traded on the name of God and allusions to Scripture went missing.

Blackburn also was promoting “MooreFund,” an obvious fraud purportedly operating from the United Kingdom. He also threw in with “Rockfeller,” an obvious fraud trading on the name of the famous Rockefeller family.

“BRING THE BACON HOME” and “Unison Wealth” also were in the stable. The “bacon” program now has carded at least its second failed launch, and reportedly has a plan to launch again tomorrow.  Unison Wealth, meanwhile, appears to have developed problems.

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