Warning overheen Bitcoin stiff called Chemmi Holdings Max CFD using Martin Lewis – picture on Fabebook ads to ‘steal money from investors’

Warning over Bitcoin firm called Chemmi Holdings Max CFD using Martin Lewis - picture on Fabebook ads to ‘steal money from investors’

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Customers of the rock hard voorwaarde they’ve lost thousands of pounds after investing te Bitcoin.

INVESTORS attempting to specie ter on Bitcoin’s surge rechtsvordering to have lost thousands of pounds after falling prey to a stiff using fake Facebook ads featuring Martin Lewis.

Last week, the city watchdog issued a warning about the unregulated company known spil “Chemmi Holdings Max CFD”, which is based ter London.

The hard advertises online and has a professional-looking webstek and ask investors deposit contant ter an account using credit or debit cards.

It claims to be a leading trading verhoging, providing investors “the safest, most convenient and all around best trading practice ever”.

But when investors request to withdraw metselspecie, they voorkeur their applications are refused and spil they wait the balance dwindles to nothing spil they are charged inactivity fees by the rock hard.

Angry customers – some who have transferred overheen thousands of pounds – have taken to websites like Trustpilot to complain about being ripped off.

One wrote: “I spotted an ad on Facebook supposedly of Martin Lewis recommending Bitcoin, so I clicked on the ‘Get began’ button.

“Almost instantaneously I received a call from them and deposited £250.

“Panicking at what I had done without thinking it all through I researched MaxCFD and spotted all the bad reviews and that Martin Lewis had denounced the ad.”

“I rang the canap and have blocked them from taking any more money from my account, and notified MaxCFD I dreamed my money refunded.

“I am worried that having sent off all my identity details to them I will be a victim of identity fraud, I don’t expect to get my money back and have learned a lesson the hard way.”

Another added: “In November 2018, I responded to a Facebook advert for MaxCfd te order to purchase Bitcoin.

I paid £2,000 to Maxcfd only to be told the next day that I would have to send another £8,000 ter order to make my account viable…

“They asked to enhanced my Stake to £5,000. I refused this offerande and requested my £2,000 be returned to my bankgebouw spil soon spil possible.

“To this date I have not received a single penny back.”.

Some customers optie they were hooked ter by Facebook ads by the rock hard using bogus quotes from MoneySavingExpert.com founder Martin Lewis supporting Bitcoin.

Martin Lewis told The Zon Online: “It makes mij very angry and frustrated.

“There are so many things wrong with thesis adverts. They send you through to a horrible scam that is a wonderful way to lose money.

“We have bot working to zekering thesis adverts. It is just undoing the work I have done to help people manage their money.

If you’re looking to invest money or even if you see an advert that appeals to you.

“Go and check a legitimate source to see if they are eyeing the same thing. If not, then don’t assume it will be a good way to make money.”

The money pro is just one of the celebrities who’ve bot used by firms without their skill.

Related movie: Vitalik Buterin on IOTA and Directed Acyclic Graphs


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