|Type of Business:
|Link Posting Job
|Skill Level Needed:
Computer Force Review
Computer Force is a work from home link posting job scam and is from the fictitious Jenny Evans or some other fake name.
This scam is found at Computer-Force.com-2023-start.info and is one of the most pervasive on the internet.
The page is titled as “Computer Force, #1 Choice for Success Online”.
The owner of this scam is Digital Resources, LLC System.
619 S Bluff St. Ste. 202
St George, UT. 84770-3997
Their website is Digital-Resources.net.
This is the link to their BBB or Better Business Bureau file:
The site shows the full name to be “Computer Force System”.
All content, including the testimonials, on Top Jobs Reviewed, are also completely fake.
David’s #1 Income Earner – Check It Out Now!
The actual domain name of this scam is com-2023-start.info with a leading subdomain of Computer-Force.
They want visitors to think the site’s domain name is Computer-Force.com or ComputerForce.com.
The actual ComputerForce.com domain resolves to a completely different, unrelated website.
Com-2022-start.info is simply a domain hack of a .info domain with a leading “com-“.
I mention this because they use similar domains with their other scam sites and it’s an easy way to spot them.
In the future when they come out with the next variation of this scam it’ll be tougher for them to appear different knowing this.
Specifically, anything from “com-2023.info”, “com-trends-2023.info”, “com-2023-start.info”, or anything else starting with a “com-” and ending with a “.info” domain extension is one of their scams.
It seems that they use the “.info” domain extension instead of a “.com” extension because most people don’t understand that there are hundreds of other domain name extensions beyond the most well-known “.com, “.net” and “.org” domain name extensions.
They do this because when one of their scam pages is exposed on a wide enough scale and their rip-off isn’t making them as much money as when it started…
They simply delete that and just start up a new sub-domain all while keeping the same .info domain itself.
That is until the end of the year when they register a new domain name with the current year with everything else being the same.
Yeah, they really are that cheap.
Years ago they went through a lot of domain names such as ComputerForce.com because reporting sites such as ours were constantly exposing them forcing them to a new domain almost every week.
Now they can simply keep the same domain name and easily move on to the next sub-domain at a whim without the hassle of adding a new website or domain name.
The “Working From Home Has Been Featured On” image at the top of the page is one of the most ridiculous things on there.
It’s a 100% generic blanket statement that has absolutely nothing to do with this specific business (scam).
Of course, “working from home businesses” has been featured on those news channels, but “Computer Force” never has and never will be.
For those that are not paying attention, which they are counting on, it will seem as though this business has been featured on those news stations instead, lending credibility.
The “there are currently spots available” spiel at the top of the page is simply an attempt to fool unsuspecting people into believing that this opportunity is limited and real.
Therefore encouraging immediate action to purchase this income opportunity right now.
The Computer Force sales letter goes into how great it would be to work from home.
They give you a fake sob story about how “Jenny Evans” was down on her luck until she came across this super-duper system that changed everything for her.
Jenny Evans is just a pen name?
More like a fake name.
“My name is Jenny Evans (it’s my pen name, I don’t use my real name anymore because the Internet can be a crazy place)”.
Everything on this page is the same old, same old worn-out tired story they’ve been using for years without much variation.
All of the “what other people have to say” blurbs are completely fake and try to sell you from there as well.
After some more lies, they go into how much you can potentially make with this supposed work-at-home opportunity.
These people made up this fictitious “link posting” thing.
There is no such job or position in reality.
Computer Force goes into saying that you could earn $225 an hour by simply doing these easy “4-minute link posts”.
That works out to be $1,125 a week, $4,500 per month, and $58,500 per year working just 1 hour per day 5 days per week.
Wow!… where do I sign up for that?
They fake that they are trying to curb your enthusiasm by telling you that these figures are for example purposes only.
But the seed is already planted in your head that you can make this life-changing money for very little work.
How could I resist?
After all, it’s only $47.
You get the Computer Force “Training – Education Development Center” that teaches you how to post links from home.
And they have a 100% 60-Day Money Back Guarantee… right?
This just has to be a legitimate work-at-home job.
If it doesn’t work out, I could just give them a call and get all my money back…
Well, definitely maybe.
If you ordered this you can try to get your money back using the following contact info:
138 E 12300 S, Suite C305
Draper, UT 84020
This address is just a PostNet (it’s like a FedEx Kinkos) business location and not an actual location for this specific business.
They probably just rent a P.O. Box there so they have an “address”.
Email: [email protected]
Computer Force Customer Service Phone Number:
Customer service: 7am-7pm, MST Mon-Fri, 10am-4pm Sat-Sun
I called the “Computer Force” support number on a Saturday during business hours and was able to reach a woman that was actually very nice.
She asked me for my email or phone number to look up my order after I told her I was seeking a refund.
I was surprised that someone actually answered the phone as this is the first time this has happened when trying to get a hold of them.
She wasn’t sure if what I was calling about had a 30 or 60-day refund policy so she probably takes calls for several businesses.
You will be asked for your email or phone number that was associated with the “Computer Force” order so you will need that ready when you call.
If you are going to seek a refund on this, do it fast because there is a 60 to 90-day window where you would be able to do a chargeback with your bank if they don’t follow through with the refund.
If they tell you that you need to do this or that in order to qualify for a refund, just hang up the phone and do a chargeback.
Give them no more than 3 to 5 days to credit your card for the refund they say is coming.
Any longer and you can call them back and ask them why it hasn’t been processed yet.
And if it’s been longer than 1 week in total and still no refund, do a chargeback.
Save yourself the hassle and have nothing to do with these ComputerForce scammers!
Thank you for reading our review of the scam, Computer Force.
by David Harris.