Omnia Software – an Old Scam under a New Cover?

Omnia Software – an Old Scam under a New Cover?

Our world has many rules that persist through the generations. And one of them is that there is no easy money – and the exceptions to this rule are illegal at best. This is how it has always been, isn’t it? Enter Matthew Hammersmith, who promises to make you, an average Joe, a millionaire within 181 days – just in about half a year without any training – you just to click a button one or two times a day. Such results for so little investment of a member are possible thanks to Omnia Software which makes auto trades and guarantees at least $5,000 per day and we are promised no risk of losing our money due to the software cancelling losing trades. So did we finally found a way to earn plenty of money by doing next to nothing?

First, we need to understand how the system of online trading works. Mostly it buys digital currency and betting which one is going to be more or less valuable. A trader bets on the most likely outcome and, if the prediction is correct, they earn a profit. If not, they can lose a lot of money very quickly. So the system operates similar to regular trades. Making constantly winning bets requires either foreseeing the future or the knowledge of the trading system and good mathematics skills. Matthew claims that his software helps you to bypass learning about the economy by putting it in hands of an algorithm, which predicts winning bets automatically with an accuracy of 93%. It seems like a blessing, doesn’t it? But it is not as simple.

The Devil is in the Details

Let’s look at the site. The first thing you will notice is a nearly 40 minutes long video that explains how the software works, how happy the people who are using it and how altruistic the CEO of the company is. The second thing within your site is this quote:

In the video, Matthew tells that you are guaranteed to get $5,000 per day or the company will add the difference, but in the quote, we see a noticeably smaller sum. Was this claim made before the company paid the extra? Or was it put on the site before the $5,000 rule came around and they forgot to change it? Said rule was mentioned in the video which dates March 6, 2017, so there was more than enough time to change the quote, especially for such a rich company as Omnia Investments.

Except that the company itself is quite shady. So in the video are given the location of their main-frame.

So it’s supposed to make a lion share of their operations in the USA, right? Makes sense, considering that this country is the centre of the world economy. Yet in the very bottom of the site it says:

This sounds suspicious, but there is more. Bloomberg gives us this information about seemingly public and operational in Europe, North America, Australia and some countries of South America and Asia (as it is shown on the map on the site) Omnia Investments:

Omnia Software scam review

There is a possibility of this company to be as widespread as the map claims, though not for the reasons we are told. In fact, this raises even more red flags: there is no known staff, no known address and the profile hasn’t been updated for at least a year. And even if this Omnia Investments has absolutely no correlation with the one we are discussing right now, but in that case, why this overview shows up before the one of, as Matthew insists, most successful trade companies where just the CEO is worth $380,000,000? This leads to the question: who is Matthew Hammersmith in this case?

Different Names of the Same Person

A quick Google search tells us that the most well-known person with this name is… an SC personal coach of Greenville. It is quite an unexpected result, but considering the Omnia Investments situation, this is most likely a completely unrelated person. But the person who claims to be the company’s CEO is also known is Richard Heffner, who used to advertise GPSTrader, which turned out to be a scam and worked similar to virtual casinos. The one account they show on the site belongs to so-called Jafir Doe.

And again, there is the same person named John Doe who is seen in Glade Trading.

Glade Trading has the same deal with Bloomberg as Omnia Investments does. The only thing that is different is that Glade Trading is located in India.

There are also two different positive reviews on the very site which are using the same photo:

Omnia Software app

Here we have yet another name mentioned. The person in question seems to be Steve Payne and again the results show only one related to anything close with trading – the site itself. All of this significantly diminishes the trust of those did not take the easy route and decided to do a basic research. So with this level of uncertainty can we say that the software itself is legit?

Free Advice is Seldom Cheap

As it said both in the video and the reviews, you can earn around $5,000 from the first day. In the video it is shown that even after half a year this sum does not increase – it stays within $5,000 per day. But “Matthew” insists that this only the beginning and you will be able to earn twice the initial sum.

This is yet another inconsistency.

How does the company make a profit so they could pay you this much? They take 0.5% of the raw daily profit. This is unrealistic because the per cent is too small: for example, the lowest per cent you will pay to a bank in order to transfer $10,000 to a non-related to this bank organization is 5%. A simple service of any bank costs at least ten times more than a daily profit of a trading company per client? Where do they get the money for such generosity?

In the video, there is also a claim that March 6, 2017, was the last day when you could register for free and afterwards you will have to pay $250 in order to start trading. But this sum is not mentioned on the site itself in any capacity before the registration. Such things should not be hidden from a public eye, besides this contradicts with “Everyone can become a millionaire” claim: not every person can afford to invest so much money in even a trustworthy and certain deal.

So they try to attract clients by saying that the algorithm is completely risk-free. The chance of failure is measly 3% and even then the software automatically cancels out the losing trade.

In that case, there is a question: If Omnia Software is as save as it is claimed to be, why there are these warnings at bottom of the site?

The conclusion

By the looks of it, this software behaves like an algorithm of a casino: you win for a while, and then you lose over and over until you both your profits and your initial sum. You are advised to increase your next investment, which brings you into a loop of winning and losing with it ending when you have no money to invest.

This is why we recommend Signal Trades – a transparent to its user’s company where you control your trades without any need of shady software.

 

Google+ Linkedin

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

*

*

*