Johannes Alexander Pasveer

MLM & Crypto Coin

You’ve probably heard of the notorious pirate Blackbeard who terrified shipping in the Caribbean in the 17th century and managed to loot chests of gold coins from his victims, but have you heard of the modern day pirate Hans Pasveer?

Hans Pasveer

His full name is Johannes Alexander Pasveer and on the face of it, or based on a quick Google search, he looks like a fairly ordinary businessman. He has a background that starts in the Dutch Royal Navy as a helicopter pilot on ships; which makes him sound like a stand-up guy, but as we dig into his later career in the direct selling industry and then in network marketing, it becomes clear that Pasveer isn’t quite as squeaky clean as his Bloomberg profile might make him appear.

MLM scams
After a few years of exporting car tyres from Europe to South America, a continent that plays a role in the Hans Pasveer story, he moved into the MLM industry. Multi-level marketing (MLM) is also known as network marketing, and whilst there are legitimate businesses in this sector, i.e. Mary Kay, Herbalife, Forever Living, it is also a breeding ground for less scrupulous networks who cause tremendous suffering to vulnerable people around the world. It is always those who need money the most who are most likely to be the main victims. One of the ways in which many scammers operate is by using investment in cryptocurrency as the means of scalping network members, and this is where Hans Pasveer made millions – exactly how much we’ll get to in a bit.

Cryptocurrency scams
When Bitcoin, which is the strongest cryptocurrency and one that doesn’t have any connection to network marketing, provided its early adopters with incredible profits, it woke a lot of people up to the fact that there was money to be made in cryptocurrency. Unfortunately, not all of the people who saw the opportunity had good intentions. Scammers around the world set up MLM clubs where people thought that they making an investment that would return a profit. Mostly it I didn’t.

People sold their houses, emptied their pension pots and poured hundreds of thousands into these ‘new’ cryptocurrencies. People were given ‘coins’ in return for buying membership of the MLM, and some of the membership packages cost thousands. But the hype was; if you buy a bigger package, you get bigger rewards. And when members sold packages to new members, they were rewarded with more cryptocurrency. Except, their ‘coins’ didn’t have the same kind of value that Bitcoin does. It is changing your dollars or euros for Monopoly money. But it takes time before a network’s members understand what is going on and that’s what a man like Hans Pasveer relies on.

LEO Coin scam
In 2012, Pasveer became a distributor for LEO Tower and its product LEO Coin. In fact he was so good at getting people into the network that he was asked to join the board of LEO Tower as a representative for its network of distributors.

LEOCoin launched in 2015 and in a very short period of time claimed to be the “world’s second largest digital currency,” which Cryptocoin News says is “bullshit!” LEO’s leaders said 100,000 entrepreneurs were using the currency, yet journalists couldn’t find any merchant who accepted it. It was, said one writer, “an example of a ‘pump and dump’ coins, and investors specialising in the digital currency market were advised to stay away from it.

The LEO pyramid scheme
And it wasn’t long before somebody accused it of being a pyramid scheme and a crypto scam. LEO Tower, which is a UK-registered company with an ‘exchange’ in Hong Kong was founded by Dan Andersson and Atif Kamran, who were both caught up in a pyramid scheme scandal in Pakistan in 2012. The leopard doesn’t change its spots so easily, so it is unsurprising that William Keep, an expert witness in the prosecution of pyramid schemes and Ponzi schemes, told CoinDesk, “some of LEO’s business model does raise questions, in particular because it uses incentives to recruit others.” This aspect doesn’t always make a network business, as there are plenty who clearly pay their members for bringing other people on board, but when you’re given worthless coins as a reward, then there is an issue. Hans Pasveer knew all this very well and saw a way to make a good personal profit by piracy and embezzlement.

Hans Pasveer steals LEO Coins
Pasveer converted members’ LEO Coins into personal shares of LEO Tower, the parent company of LEO Coin, which has other MLM products as well. When he embezzled the coins by turning them into shares, he also became a major shareholder in Leo Tower. Overall, it is estimated that he stole €11million from LEO Tower and laundered the money through buying real estate and by secreting cash in the Republic of Suriname in South America, also known as Dutch Guyana.

Along with other LEO Tower directors, he built up a portfolio of fake properties in unknown locations. It also had a ‘fake’ villa development in Portugal’s Algarve, a chateau in Paris and a holiday cottage project near Toronto. People from all over the world poured their life savings into this LEO scheme, which their LEO Coinswould pay for, meanwhile Hans Pasveer continues to exploit vulnerable people for their personal gain.

If you come across Hans Pasveer, Harald Ekker, Mary Courant, online and they offers you a great ‘get rich quick’ scheme, as the Romans used to say ‘caveat emptor’ – let the buyer beware. You may never see your money again.

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4 reviews on Johannes Alexander Pasveer

  1. Hans Pasveer, Mary Courant and Harald Ekker are serious MLM scammers.

    very helpful information.

    Thank you

  2. Thank you

    Thank you for reporting, I was about to Invest with Mary Courant the COO of CBG 5000, but thanks to your post, I saved my money. 🙂

  3. Crypto Scam

    Police have shut down a fraudulent cryptocurrency business in the City of London after it was found to be cold calling investors and attempting to sell them fake online money.

    Fraudsters allegedly set up the business in London’s square mile in an attempt to legitimise their activity persuading victims to invest in a fictional cryptocurrency.

    The City of London Police arrested a man on Wednesday on suspicion of helping to set up the scam call centre, or “boiler room”, on Old Broad Street, which is around the corner from the Bank of England.

  4. Top 5 Scammers and where they hide their Money

    Top 5 Scammers and where they hide their Money

    Help Stop Scammers
    All earning are in Euro currency

    Mary Courant born in Cambodia, Lives in France and Netherland, was A Top earner in Conligus and OneCoin Master Advisor & Chief Financial Officer at Crowd Bridge Global.

    Net Income 879,000.00 CBG Ongoing
    Net Income 28,000,000 OneCoin
    Net Income 900,000.00 Conligus
    Wealth and assets are held in Cambodia and Montreal.

    Ruja Ignatov AKA Dr. Ruja

    BigCoin HK, OneCoin Cofounder
    Net Income 10,000,000.00 BigCoin
    Net Income 380,000,000.00 OneCoin, Ongoing
    Wealth and assets are held in Dubai, Bulgaria, Estonia, Panama, and Thailand.

    Harald Ekker

    Wenyard founder, Towah founder, Sitetalk, Cofounder at Crowd Bridge Global.

    Net Income 1,780,000.000 Crowd Bridge Global ongoing

    Net Income 21,650,000.00 Towah
    Net Income 6,980,000.00 Wenyard
    Net Income 875,000.00 Sitetalk

    Wealth and assets are held in USA, Norway Under sibling’s names to avoid Norwegian Tax Authorities, Dubai & South Africa.

    Hans Pasveer
    Born in Holland, Live in Amsterdam and Surname
    Sitetalk, Leocoin, CBG Coin, Cofounder at Crowd Bridge Global.
    Net Income 3,800,000.00 Crowdbridge Global ongoing
    Net Income 8,900,000.00 LeoCoin
    Net Income 2,700,000.00 Sitetalk
    Wealth and assets are held in Suriname and India

    Sebastian Greenwood

    ​Born in UK, Swedish Nationality

    Sitetalk Director, OneCoin Director, Rune Evensen advisor
    Net Income 800,000.00 Sitetalk
    Net Income 145,000,000.00 OneCoin

Magnesiumweg 14
Wolvega 8471 XM FR NL
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Approved Date:October 4, 2017
Reviews:4
Reported Loss :0 $
Severity of Scam :Extremely High
Reported by : crypto.whistleblower
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