Ripple Code Review, Fraud Ripple Code SCAM App Exposed!

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Ripple Code Review, Fraud Ripple Code SCAM App Exposed!

Posted on by Patrick Jones

Binary Scam Alerts is posting an immediate SCAM notification in regards to the fraudulent Ripple Code SCAM software, app, and automated crypto robot by James White the fake actor and liar. In our detailed and factual Ripple Code Review and investigation our staff of dedicated researchers will produce indisputable proof and evidence of scam and foul play which can only be described as nefarious. Today, our team has managed to gather viable and cross-referenced information which leads us to understanding that we have stumbled on to a new affiliate fraud ring specializing in get-rich-quick crypto scams. In fact, we have found the proverbial smoking gun and will make our evidence public in the most revealing and transparent way. The main problem with the Ripple Code system is that it is a total rehash of the Bitcoin Code, which is bar none the most viral crypto scam being promoted these days by unscrupulous affiliate marketers looking to get their pound of flesh.

A word of caution! If you have received any type of SPAM email message inviting you to join the Ripple Code SCAM and promising you access to a secret which will turn you into a millionaire over night, then you are officially being targeted by greedy con artists with a particular knack for thievery and deception. We are warning you not to click on any links associated with Ripple Code, as we have already received complaints about phishing and illegal spyware being installed via .exe files. It is without any hesitation or doubt that with classify the blacklisted Ripple Code crypto robot by James White as a recycled, sleazy get-rich-quick crypto scam and this is a verified fact which can’t be disputed. Keep reading our revealing Ripple Code review and see how we exposed these shady characters and shed light on their dirty operation.

Official Website, Login Page, and Members Area:

Proof of SCAM
Below you will see a screenshot taken directly from the Ripple Code main sales page. Right next to it you will see the same sales page taken from the Bitcoin Code primary registration area. It is plain to see that we are looking at a clone. Additional graphic elements indicate that we are dealing with a kind of “chain-scam”, which means it keeps getting re-packaged and re-branded but the technology which powers it is the same. This scheme was also recycled from the Bitcoin Loophole, Bitcoin Wealth Creator, and Crypto Code.

Here is additional proof. You can clearly see that the same image bank actor is used in both schemes only their names have been alternated. Steve McKay is now James White, and tomorrow the scammers will think of another name and we will be here to expose their misdoings as well.

Now here is the last piece of evidence and all you will need to understand how the scam works. If you look at the domains in the red boxes you will see that one of them says “Ripple Code”, and the other says “New Robot”. In essence, what you are looking at here is an administer panel for a turnkey affiliate marketing solution which produces fake bots on a production line. The only things that change are the graphics, but the technology is powered by the same engine which is named AdFlipping2.0. We predict more of these fake bots will surface very soon.

Who is James White
According to the sales pitch he is a software developer, turned investor, turned millionaire maker (sound familiar). In reality he was never on the cover of Forbes, CNN, or the Wall Street Journal and his professional profile is a Bitcoin Loophole replica. He is a fake persona and an alias which was invented in order to sell fraudulent software, and he is definitely not the 100 Million dollar man.

What is the Ripple Code and How Does It Work?
According to the story, White was employed by a big Wall Street firm his boss asked him to work on a brand new software that allows his wealthy clients to “flip Ripple ads” without ever actually having to buy Ripple. After it started working he got a call from his boss who apparently never intended to have it used for his clients and in reality it became his personal ATM machine.

Ripple Code Review Crypto Advertising Scam
Are you ready to become the next crypto millionaire? James White managed to get his hands on a cash-producing crypto app named the Ripple Code. This software allows you to flip ripple ads (whatever that means) without actually having to buy the virtual currency. White claims that there is a secret loophole which is wide open to abuse and if you invest now then you can be a part of the new wealthy elite much like the Winklevoss twins or Vitalik Buterin. Then we have a screenshot taken from another scam named Bitcoin Millionaire Club which is used as “proof of earnings”. This makes no sense, and the only reason we can think of for doing something like this is laziness or stupidity (probably both).

White claims this software made him $550 in just 1 hour, and that is after an initial deposit of $250. He claims this system is bullet proof, and open to abuse, extremely simple to use, and easily exploitable. In reality you are the cash cow and sleazy sales reps on a very short leash will use high pressure sales tactics to peddle this filthy new crypto app.

Is It Free?
No, this bogus app will cost you at least $250 and that money will be charged to your credit card by filthy offshore brokers who don’t really care about your financial situation and will bleed you dry.

The Bottom Line
What we are witnessing here is a classic example of a get-rich-quick crypto scam. Ripple Code is a shell and clone of other schemes which is used as a production line to roll out new graphic designs which are then reshaped and repackaged to look authentic. To the untrained eye this is an effective tactic and most opportunity-seekers will take the bait. We have all the tell signs clearly evident. Namely hyped-up and exaggerated claims of easy money, inflated bank accounts, fake testimonials, and outrageous lies and fabrications. The narrative is also so rehashed that it just stinks.

Fake Reviews
We have seen quite a few fake Ripple Code reviews and to be quite honest it is more than disheartening. In fact, it is alarming since the so called “honest review sites” endorsing the Ripple Code scam are getting paid affiliate commissions on the back end.

Other Viral Scams Trending
The ones to watch out for are Crypto Robot 365 and Bitcoin Trader.

Forex EA’S, Signals, and Crypto Robots
With the tidal wave of cryptocurrencies on the rise it was just a matter of time before con artists step in to get their share of the action. This means new apps are being constantly launched and for the most they are worthless scams designed to steal your money and leave you with a hefty dose of misery and despair. Fortunately our staff hand-picks key systems which have proven to be consistently profitable over an extended period of time. These are proudly showcased in our recommended section.

Ripple Code Review Summary and Conclusions
The Ripple Code SCAM by James White is just the tip of the iceberg which we have exposed. It appears that the crooks behind this fake crypto app are also associated with fake faucet sites, HYIP’s, fake ICO’s, Ponzi Schemes, and a host of other criminal schemes which would put the ordinary crook to shame. It goes without saying that the type of swindlers associated with these types of crimes are professional con artists who understand how to bait and trick unsuspecting opportunity seekers looking to cash in on a legit or genuine crypto app. Credit card fraud, identity theft, money laundering, and malware installations are just some of the activities these cyber-thugs specialize in. So, in light of all the proof and evidence our staff has produced, we are compelled yet again to blacklist the Ripple Code SCAM and advise our members and viewers to seek alternative investment channels. As always, we would like to invite you to join our Facebook Page and YouTube channel.

About Patrick Jones

Exposing financial scams since 2015 on a daily basis. Patrick has an academic background in Journalism and a knack for delivering snappy and relevant reviews. View all posts by Patrick Jones →
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