Scam Review

Smart Finance Daily

Overall Rating:SCAM
Type of Business:Link Posting Scam
Skill Level Needed:N/A
Income Potential:N/A

Smarter Finance Daily Review

by David Harris

Smarter Finance Daily by Kim Swartz is found at is an ad posing as a fabricated newsletter.

It redirects you to a scam we’ve previously exposed.


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Work At Home Institute is NOT an institute!

The fake news page stars a fictional working mother they call Kim Swartz, which has been manufactured to play on peoples’ emotions for a call to action.

They change up the name from time to time, sometimes using Mary Stevens, Michelle Johnson, Karen James, Melissa Johnson, Michelle Withrow, Bobbie Robinson, Robert Robinson, and many others.

They point out how they read something by an always-changing fake author, either Cindy Carter, Robert Robinson.

And others who somehow wrote the very same book titled “Work At Home” which sometimes goes by “Work At Home Institute”.

Even the reporter of the fake article, Jason Goodman does not exist either.

The story sometimes throws in another fake TV personality, another fake mom named Emma Stewart, and her scam program they erroneously titled “Simple Income Strategies” on purpose to fool the search engines.

This fake newsletter and the redirects it sends you to are so full of red flags yet the scammers who run these sites still keep putting them out there.

At the core, this and its other similar scam sites, are nothing but a shell game designed to convince people new to internet marketing that it may be legitimate just because it has the look of a news article.

If you enter the presentation you will first see things like the stolen news video clip.

No one ever gave them permission to use it.

You can also view news logos at the top, which have been placed there without consent as well.

This is done to make you think they are endorsed by the media but nothing could be further from the truth.

Down the page, you can see the usual tricks like a doctored up “paycheck”, shill comments from fictional users, and their stock public photos found on public image sites.

All the gimmicks are there on the page.

Once they have you where they want you they then get you to give them your personal and bank account info in exchange for endless spam and annoying high-pressure sales calls from their relentless salespeople.

Before taking any action you must always take time to read disclaimers and terms at the bottom of the page very carefully.

You will see that there is nothing true in any way whatsoever on the actual presentation.

They even have the gumption to say, “who knows you may never make any money” and other such awful caveats in the disclaimers, counting on the fact that most people never read these conditions.

We receive letters and messages from very unhappy customers who got taken for thousands of dollars by these scoundrels.

There is no possible way you will make the 8,000 a month the fake single mom is making with this scam, which we will now explain how it works or really doesn’t.

Beware of other fake news sites that come up when searching for online work from home business opportunities.

The scheme is known as the link posting scam, which is an outdated business model that does not earn anyone money at the beginning stage and is very difficult on any other level.

It uses a bait and switch trick by luring you with claims of making huge sums of money and earning phony certifications.

You want to watch out for trick “job” titles and fake certification names like “search engine agent certification program” and “Wealth Development Consultant”.

There is no such thing in the real world.

The switch is activated once you’ve given them your bank or credit card, your phone number, and any other personal information they can use to get their way.

This includes salespeople that will continuously call you to try and upsell you to spend thousands more on their ineffective “business coaching” programs that will only leave you broke.

Many have taken the bait and lost up to tens of thousands of dollars and some of them even sent us messages about their huge losses from the swindlers who run the scams that include Smart Finance Daily.

Anyone who has been negatively affected financially by this scheme is urged to contact their bank to cancel their cards and possibly terminate and open a separate new account that can’t be touched by the scammers.

Just who these scammers are is a bit of an enigma, as they tend to hide their identity through private proxy settings in the hosting plan provided by their web hosting service.

This is just is a seriously unsound and terrible online home business opportunity scam that just about everybody with experience balks at.

Avoid getting involved with Smart Finance Daily.

It is anything but smart.

Thanks for reading the review.

– David



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Smart Finance Daily   SF Daily   Kim Swartz   Link Posting  

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