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Agora Financial Complaints No Refunds

 

Agora Financial is a privately held publishing company operated in Baltimore Maryland. They are a subsidiary of The Agora. It is one of 30 independently operating companies in the Agora worldwide network. They publish books and newsletters that offer investment information, and financial insight.  A closer look at Agora Financial Complaints.  

 

 

Agora Financial Complaints Review

  • Name    – Agora Financial
  • Website – agorafinancial.com
  • Price     –  some $49 yr/ others $2-5,000 yr
  • Owners – Bill Bonner
  • Quality – Controversial / Misleading advice 
  • Overall Rank – 2
  • Refunds – many subscriptions are non-refundable
  • Verdict –  Avoid -Too Many Complaints/no refunds

 


Overview

Agora Financial is a diverse publishing service that offers printed as well as online financial advice. They produce videos, online seminars, and conference calls.

The company is one of a network of 30 companies, originating from a single parent company, The Agora(formerly, Agora,inc.).These companies are information publishing companies,some real estate holdings, and restaurants.

The Original Founder – Bill Bonner 

Agora,inc was founded by Bill Bonner in 1978 at Baltimore, Maryland. The Agora companies operate independently around the world and publish over 300 books and 120 newsletters. The combined revenue is over 500 million.

By 2015, Agora’s publishing companies claimed over one million readers worldwide Their subscriber lists include purchased conservative political mailing lists. Not surprisingly, the political message delivered by the newsletters was to agitate the middle class conservative voters.

The Agora was Charged by the SEC

The Agora was charged by the SEC in 2003 for publishing fraudulent information. However, they were not prosecuted for any crime. It was determined that they did not violate the First Amendment by publishing fraud.

Over Fifty Thousand Agora Financial Complaints

The rip off report claims that they have  53,282 Agora Financial complaints reported. Personally, I have to say, that is a large number of complaints.

Image showing Ripoff Report 53,000 Complaints on Agora Financial

I have read through some of the complaints, and most are complaints about not getting what they expected. People are unable to get refunds because most Agora products have a “no refund ” policy. Others complained they did not know the amount of funds needed to finance the options trading involved.

The God Key Drug Complaint

The rip-off report has complaints listed for agora financial that go back 12 years or more. One complaint posted more recently In January of 2018, was filed on James Altrucher/Agora Financial for a subscription going back to October of 2017. The complaint states that a product was offered as a cure for pancreatic cancer.

The original subscription cost $49, then an additional $240 to find out about the “GOD KEY” drug. After each phone call, he was repeatedly sold subsequent additional subscriptions for $2,000 then $2,500 and even $240 more.

Desperate for a Cure 

He reported to date(at the time) he had yet to receive any information. The man reported he was desperately trying to save his wife, who was dying of pancreatic cancer. As far as I know, there is no cure for pancreatic cancer.

In all he had paid $5024 in fees and received nothing! He is 73 years old and his money is gone. He feels that Agora financial is a total rip off and a scam. I must admit after reading this complaint, I am a bit shocked. I have another pitch by James Altrucher that I discuss later on.

P*ssed Consumer Complaints

Another site, pissed consumer.com has another 325 complaints. I would think that something is wrong with this many complaints showing up.

Image of Pissed Consumer Site Showing 325 complaints on Agora Financial

I have read some of these complaints as well and they are much of the same, no refunds, poor product, poor support. Personally, I would think that AF could clear up some of these complaints. Some of these complaints are very recent, some are older.

Lassie Faire letter Complaint

Another complaint stated the customer tried the Laissez Faire letter(bought by AF in 2011) published by Agora Financial, and decided they didn’t want the newsletter.

But, when they tried to get their money back, they were offered an additional subscription. Why on earth would anyone want another year of a newsletter they don’t like?

Agora Financial is Good at Selling 

Agora has a large variety of investment newsletters offering advice. They all seem to have something in common. Sensationalism! The sign up videos, are professionally written ads hellbent on whipping you into a frenzy to purchase the product. They are masters at selling!

Why are their products hyped so much? It sells!  That is a fact, plain and simple and I understand that. But, I think people are shocked when they don’t get the expected outcome from the products they purchase. In my opinion, if the products are that good, they should carry a money back guarantee, and Agora should stand behind their products.


 

The Editors and Their Products

Agora Finacial produces a variety of products including electronic and printed products. They have 4 free newsletters. They are: Daily Reckoning, The Daily Edge, Technology Profits Daily, and The Rude Awakening.

The newsletters are sent to your email box daily. They arrive, loaded with ads and commentary promoting the various newsletters and books Agora Financial publishes.

Addison Wiggin

Founder and executive publisher. Along with Bill Bonner, together they created the Daily Reckoning(free), one of the first internet email newsletters.

The Daily Reckoning always has the world coming to an end with some sensational story of disaster looming in the world somewhere. I must admit it was entertaining and fascinating stories to read. It was also filled with opinions and commentary on how avoid whatever calamity was coming.

I did find one complaint from March 2012, that called the Daily Reckoning Financial advice “Chicken Little” documentary, and a complete scam. I may be wrong, but it is hard to be a scam when it is free. However, it’s sole purpose is to sell you something.

Addison is also the editor for  5 Min. Forecast, Advisory Reserve, and Platinum Reserve.

Alan Knuckman – The 42 Day Retirement Plan

Alan is the editor for 42 Day Retirement plan, Alan Knuckman’s Power Trading Network, Dollar Trade Club, Vertical Fortunes,Weekly Wealth Alert(trading options)

The 42 day retirement plan claims to turn $1000  into $462,020 in just 42 days. Now I know, when something sounds too good to be true, it probably is. As I see what has happened to others when they call Agora, it is clear you are over matched by skilled salespeople. It is obvious that I don’t need to make that phone call.

Why? I know first hand how high pressure salesmen on the phone are deadly to your wealth.They are highly trained pros that won’t give up until you buy something!

Options and Futures Trading

I can imagine this 42 day plan has to involve options, or futures trading, to achieve that kind of gain. If I am not mistaken, you will need much more than $1000 to even think about trading options and futures.

I learned a lot over the years from those 4 free newsletters offered by Agora Financial, and I also traded some options and bought some commodity lots on my own. You can go down in flames quickly!  It is extremely risky! And since most of the paid newsletters do not offer refunds, is just another reason why, I will say no thanks!.

Andrew Keene

Andrew Keene is the editor of The Alpha Shark research desk at Agora Financial. This includes the daily Alpha Shark Scanner PRO, Alpha Shark Letter, and the CryptoShark Trader.

These are paid subscriptions and involve trading options, and futures, along with buying the new crypto currencies. I don’t want to take on this kind of risk in my portfolio, and I don’t understand these crypto currencies.

These are also a phone call to subscribe to, so I will not subject myself to that. That opens the door for a hard sell sales pitch.  Along with the “no refund” policy, I won’t be calling anytime soon. I might be wrong, but I won’t take the risk.

Greg Guenthner

Greg Guenthner- managing editor of The Rude Awakening and editor of Profit Spy. Greig, working with a team of editors,also produces the Insider Weekly Wrap Up. This newsletter provides access to a company called Seven Figure Publishing. With a name like that, I ‘m thinking I will become a millionaire! But, once again, this is a phone call subscription. And, likely “no refunds”, so I say, “no thanks”.

Zach Scheidt

Zach Scheidt is the editor for several newsletters at Agora Financial. Contact Income Alert,Dollar Trade Club,Family Wealth Circle, Income on Demand, Lifetime Income Report,The Takeover Alert, And Zach’s Weekly Squawk Box.

 Zach is also the author of The Big Book of Income. The book is promoted as a free book. But, when people were billed $104.95, a slew of complaints followed, with people demanding refunds.

Subscription Purchase Required

Simple.You had to enroll into his $99 subscription to his newsletter, Zach’s Weekly Squawk Box to receive the so-called free book plus a $4.95 shipping fee. In my opinion, people get free books to signing up for free email newsletter lists all the time. People get upset when they are charged $99 for a newsletter.

I have not read or purchased all of these newsletters, but I have had a few over the years, and all of them were claiming to have the secret of great wealth. When I purchased them, I quickly found out, they did not. One called the Oxford Club was nothing more than philosophical commentary, that made for interesting reading and made my wallet lighter.

No Refunds is Always a Red Flag

Most of the products offered contain a “no refund policy”. Loans and Major purchases we make allow us a 72hr window to reject the purchase. Documents are given to us to allow us time to read it thoroughly. We can think about it, and change our minds if we want to. Any “No Refund” policy, is equal to “all sales are final”. In my opinion, that isn’t fair, or ethical.

Would you buy a car or a house with a policy like that? Maybe if I had the time to look it over and decide if I want to take that risk. Products ordered over the phone are too risky.

 Pros and Cons of Agora Financial

Pros

  • Offer 4 free newsletters ( you agree to receive email ads)
  • Investment newsletters ( also contain third party ads)
  • You can opt out of free newsletters at any time
  • Large selection of products
  • Printed and email publications
  • investment and financial newsletters
  • Commentary opinion newsletters

 

Cons

  • Misleading information – some are get rich quick ideas
  • Deceptive practices – Extreme promises, no refunds
  • Poor customer service – ignore you, unresponsive, end all contact
  • Cancelling subscriptions for no reason
  • Many non-refundable subscriptions
  • Some are extremely expensive – Lifetime memberships
  • Many ads for additional products – so many products it seemingly never ends
  • Very numerous amount of complaints- Mostly refunds, quality of products

 

Yelp Reviews of Agora Financial

I found more reviews posted on yelp. I have posted them here because they may help everyone decide before purchasing the Agora Financial products.

James A, Ca -writes

 

Howard Z, FL – writes

 

Robert H, IL – writes

 

The Last Word

I must admit that this company has too many complaints.In my opinion, dealing with them is just to risky.  Unfortunately, all to often, I hear complaints much like this. Products of this type are the products that seniors fall prey to.

Seniors are looking for ways to supplement their income and these grand get rich quick promises are the hook that they can’t resist.

Younger people fall for the hype as well, but they have time to recoup losses in their lifetime. For the seniors, it is too late for that.

Buyer Beware

I hope that this review helps You understand, it is buyer beware. Their are much better alternatives for investing, but they don’t have that fast, easy money flare!

The worst thing about these companies, is they will just stop talking to you when you ask for a refund. It is the most difficult when you can’t communicate.If you think you have been scammed, follow my checklist. Contact me if you need help, I will get back to you ASAP.

Final Verdict

  • Name    – Agora Financial
  • Website –  AgoraFinancial.com
  • Owner   – Bill Bonner
  • Cost      – Varies
  • Overall Rank – 2
  • VerdictAvoid– No Refunds/too many complaints

 

Try a scam free way to increase your income  > Start Your Own Business!

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28 thoughts on “Agora Financial Complaints No Refunds”

  1. Wish I had read this first. I initially did well on several trades, but since the market euphoria died down I have had nothing but losers. One expert will recommend selling puts on a stock while another recommends buying calls on the same stock. It appears they have enough suckers like me that they can manipulate the market for the short term to produce a few winners, but the house of cards always collapses.
    Perhaps the worst thing is the barrage of advertising that come with the same email and text addresses as their market alerts. You can’t wade through the hundreds of emails you get to read what you pay for.
    I fell for their “reasonable” pitch. The premise is good, but the subsequent recommendations are catastrophic. They recommend stocks with no profits, P/E ratios 50 and higher, supposed buyout offers that have already been shut down by courts, and on and on. If I had done better due diligence I would have never done most of the trades they recommend, but like an idiot I trusted them to have already done that as they advertise.
    DON’T JUST WALK AWAY FROM THESE GUYS,RUN!!!!!!

    Reply
    • Hi Brian,
      Sorry you lost money to these guys,I lost some as well buying several newsletters that lead me to other newsletters, and on and on it goes! They are notorious for this,but if you don’t know, you think it is good advice! And the emails! Yep, they fill up your mailbox! All from the same place! You said it right…Run! Check out The Big Book of Income and James Altucher
      Thanks for the great comment, and hopefully someone else might learn from your story!
      Chas

      Reply
  2. Agora Financial “Lifetime” Subscriptions That Are Neither Lifetime Nor Refundable

    In October 2017, less than 2 years ago, I paid Agora $3,000 for a lifetime subscription to Rickard’s Gold Speculator, a weekly publication related to investing in small gold miners. I was pleased with it.

    Recently, this newsletter was discontinued and Agora Financial unilaterally substituted another publication, Jim Rickard’s Project Prophecy, often which appear to be pitches for yet other products sold by Agora and usually has little to do with gold or miners when an occasional recommendation is made.

    Then, just “coincidentally”, Agora’s subsidiary Stansberry Research recently initiated what appears to be a quite identical gold mining stock service, Gold Stock Analyst with John Doody.

    On August 27, 2019, I spoke to “John”, a senior account specialist at Agora about this. I inquired into whether there was a substitute publication available specifically for gold mining stocks but he indicated there wasn’t. When I inquired about getting switched into the Gold Stock Analyst service, he indicated that wasn’t possible. When I inquired about a full or even partial refund of the $3,000, John said it wasn’t refundable.

    So, in less than 2 years, Agora discontinues a “lifetime” gold mining publication, has no substitute, won’t provide a full or partial refund of a lifetime subscription to it, then initiates an almost identical gold stock advisory service service through it’s sister publication Stansberry.

    This type of behavior by a financial service is, in my opinion, highly unethical if not illegal.

    Reply
    • Hi Craig,
      I thought I had answered your comment, but I don’t see it. I apologize and I will give my reply. This is exactly the type of newsletter service Agora runs. It is mostly an ad service for their own products, that people pay to receive! It has been like that for years. Your comment is the first I heard for cancelling a lifetime service. I guess the newsletter’s lifetime is over? Yes, unfortunately they label most of their products as “no refunds” and you are stuck when they pull something like this! They have a long history of this type of service. You can contact the Attorney general in your area and see what they say…it doesn’t cost anything, and maybe they can help. Take a look at my checklist for instructions. Hope that helps!
      Thank you for taking the time to tell your story and helping others learn about Agora!
      Chas

      Reply
  3. I was offered a free book from Agora, and was told in the ad I had 30 days to cancel the subscription I would get if I didn’t cancel which cost $99. I called within the 30 days to cancel, but they said I had to cancel within 15 days so it was too late. I found the ad again and I was right it definitely said I had a full 30 days. They are liars and thieves.

    Reply
    • Hi Mj,
      Yes, they lie and deceive people . it’s all about the money. You can file a complaint, and you should! Here is my checklist Save the ad, and send a copy with your complaint. You did call to cancel and they deceived you to keep from refunding the money! I am sure you are disappointed in the newsletter as well!. Let me know if I can help you with your claims. The Attorney Generals Office is very helpful in these cases.
      Chas

      Reply
  4. I should add there is a distinct political bias to this company, they seek older folks with a penchant to vote Republican. You can see that in a lot of the publications offered. So sadly the hypocrisy to rip off old folks is cloaked in so called American Values.

    Reply
    • Hi Joe,
      You are correct in the political connection with Argora, and they make no bones about it either. Republicans agenda is simple, promote anything that makes money! They hide behind the church, and prayer and promote guns and hate rhetoric. They grant huge tax cuts for the rich, for buying their own re-election.
      Then, They take medicare benefits from seniors and increase their military budget for protecting their own interests around the world. Where is the compassion and patriotism for the elderly of this country who worked their entire lives and paid taxes to this country? Agora is just one big ad campaign for the Republicans, period.

      Why do you think that people want insurance companies out of senior healthcare? People want a government insurance program that eliminates this Republican backed selling of worthless healthcare that guarantees profits for big powerful insurance companies. People need to wake up before it is too late. We are victims of propaganda promoted by Republicans, to feed the greed of special interest groups. That’s my 2 cents worth!

      Chas

      Reply
  5. My elderly mom got sucked into this scam. I played wack-a-mole with charges totaling many hundreds of dollars on her credit card. The charges will be for some newsletter and an 800 number for Maryland or Palm Beach County Florida. If you call and ask if they are related to the other charges they will deny it. Somehow they get her credit card info even after she cancels a card. I think they may have called her for nearly an hour once to convince her to pay. This last time, I called and cancelled told them never to contact her again and I deliberately let slip that she had a new e-mail address. I gave a dummy e-mail address I set up and within three weeks 148 spam emails arrived all from the various newsletters this company operated under. It is a scam and the FTC should get involved and shut them down. If you have an elderly parent and they are getting this stuff take action to get the charges reversed. I alerted Visa to this scam but they really don’t want to stop the cash cow.

    Reply
    • Hi Joe,
      Sorry to hear your mom got snookered into buying from this outfit! It is the normal routine for Agora to just pummel the email addy with tricky ads from every product they offer that sucker you in deeper and deeper. River City Media was a notorious spamming outfit, that hooked you by ads that seemed harmless, such as offers to check your credit scores. Once they got your addy, you were sold to every list on the planet!

      The newest twist nowadays for credit cards, if you ask the same bank to issue a new card, the charge is transferred to the new card. You must contact them and tell them to remove and block the charge from all your cards. I cancel the card, then try to use a different bank or credit card company, and do not give the new number to the scammers.

      Yes, crazy as it sounds, the credit card companies tell you they can’t do anything about scam sites continuing to scam others.But, when it is reported to the FTC and they get notified from THEM, they tag the site. Go to my Checklist for all the FTC crime reporting links.

      Thanks Joe for helping to alert everyone to how this outfit operates!
      Chas

      Reply
  6. My name is Randy
    All I wanted was just the BIG Book. I never agreed to the $3000 RIP off. They have already charged my bank account $500 for that and I did not even get the book. I ordered it again and now
    I am being charged $240 for that. This is a scam and I want my money back and I will go to any lengths to get it. I am new in this business and I sure can not afford $3000.

    Reply
    • Hi Randy,
      Sorry to hear about someone else getting ripped off! I don’t understand the $3000 they charged you? If you really want to own the book, it is available on amazon used for $6 click here > Big Book of Income

      You MUST Request a refund right away from them. Then, stop any payments you can, like credit card charges. If you can’t or have done that already, click here and follow my checklist and fight for your money back! Nobody will fight for your money like you will! This course of action is free, and you may just get your money back! let me know what happens, and feel free to ask any other questions you have.

      The internet is a minefield of scams, there is No such thing as a get rich quick scheme! They are all scams!

      If you are looking for a scam free legitimate way to earn money, then you need to check out my number #1 Recommendation. You can take it for a test drive for a WEEK, for free, and if you need more time to make up your mind, you can have another month for $19 bucks!! No gimmicks. No games, No bull..Why not check it out?

      Wishing you all the best,
      Good Luck!
      Chas

      Reply
    • Please contact your credit card FRAUD DEPARTMENT and dispute this. This company is a scam of the highest sort. If you don’t get satisfaction contact the FTC, and more importantly if your Credit Card company does not follow through, contact the Consumer Finance Bureau of the federal govt.

      Reply
      • Hi again Joe,
        That is exactly why I created a place for people to find help here in the Checklist and listed all the links to report Fraud and contact the FTC.

        The more people complain and file reports, the more they expose these companies.
        Thanks for the helpful advice Joe,
        Chas

        Reply
  7. No legitimate company who offers a quality product is going to have that many complaints about them. They market to inexperienced and naive people or those who are desperate, like the gentleman trying to save his wife. Thanks for reviewing this company and exposing them for what they are. If people research and read your review, you’ll have saved them potentially a lot of money!

    Reply
    • Hi Janelle,

      Correct! it is inconceivable that a company would take advantage of people like that, but maybe we are all to naive to the real dark side of corporations. I can’t be part of something so morally wrong! 

      That is the reason behind help for scams and frauds, is to help others avoid some of these nightmare pitfalls, and so called advice products on the market!

      If you read my article The Smart pill Scam you will see the dark side of supplement scams.

      Thank you for your kind words, and for taking the time to comment.

      Chas

      Reply
  8. On the surface Agora always appeared to be sort of a “blue chip” type of operation.  I even subscribe to a couple of their free newsletters.  As a fan of Dan Kennedy I always try to offer “risk reversal” when offering something.  So when looking at another company’s products I see no type of risk-reversal, I also see that as a red flag.  Lack of refund is not always a deal-killer, as sometimes an initial customer on-boarding is expensive enough to make refunds unlikely, but it is enough to justify a deeper investigation before putting any money on the line.  Thanks for the depth of the article!

    Reply
    • Hi KPalmquist,

      I subscribed for a few of their newsletters as well, until I finally wised up! They are good entertainment for sure, and they produce provocative articles that produce an emotional experience. Now, the advice to me is total bullshit.

      I have not found any product that does not offer a refund worthwhile. If you are saying, maybe a product for $20, well maybe because it is low priced. But, overall for me, a “no refund” policy on a product, is one I will not buy. Most are just scams.

      As you say, Agora appears to be a fine company, but their record of complaints proves otherwise.
      I tell everyone, if you are looking for a scam free way to make more money, then check out my #1 Recommendation It is free to ckeck out for a week, and you can look at it for another month for $19. No gimmick, No scams, No BS!

      Thanks for taking the time to leave a comment.

      Chas

      Reply
  9. Thank God for good and honest reviews like this one.  Its obvious the cons are a lot worse than the pros are good.  In fact by the time I finished reading this review it was actually a bit scary.

    Its also obvious that these guys are going no where anytime soon so they will continue to take unsuspecting victims money.  The only way to fight back is with reviews like this that provide education.

    Dale

    Reply
    • Hi Dale,

      They are a large publishing company and have been in business a long time. This company promotes itself. All the products, get you to buy more products. At least with a review explaining what they do, maybe some will heed the warnings. it is no actually against the law to sell poor products, so they are free to continue to do it.

      However, when you offer refunds, you should be held liable to at least refund the money. Just think, at around a hundred bucks a pop, they can make a ton of money, if they don’t have to refund any.

      Thanks for taking the time to comment.

      Chas

      Reply
  10. Great article.  I think i’ve heard of Agora but didn’t know what it was – your post explains this in great detail so thank you.That is a lot of complaints!  The subscriptions seem very expensive and “no refund policy” is a red flag.  I’m really glad you’ve highlighted this.  So despite their free products you’ve highlighted they publish some misleading information – some are get rich quick ideas. That’s enough for me to steer clear of them and it’s great you have warned seniors too.  Thank you!

    Reply
    • Hi John,

      I am glad you like the article. Yes, they have been around a long time, and they have many publications. In fact I bought some years ago, just worthless rubbish. They can make a pile of doo-doo sound like a must have product.The can sell you for sure. And what I experienced, was they offered a 30 day return policy, But, you never received anything for at least or three weeks, then it was hard to read it and get it returned before the time limit was up! If you see the ads for their products, look at the bottom of the ad, it has a publisher label. 

      Yes, unfortunately it is seniors that are looking for ways to increase their tiny monthly incomes, that fall for this stuff!

      Thanks for stopping and leaving a comment John,

      Chas

      Reply
  11. three months ago I subscribed to 42-days retirement plan. Mr Knuman showed a list of his 29 last trades. All were winners…. but since then its totally different. About 5 winners on 20. I regret having trust him. I’ll try to be refund: 2,000/yr. A few days after I subscribed, he send me a e-mail asking me to subscribe for a lifetime for the price of an annual fee….. it’s where I became suspicious ( rightly)

    Reply
    • Hi Yvon,
      Sorry to hear they got your money. Showing a great run of trades is what they do,(but is it a true representation?) and the lifetime offer when you want to leave. Same old gimmicks! it is risky trying to trade for a living, let alone your retirement. These guys don’t care, they just want your money, that is the sad truth. You could give the attorney generals office a call and see what they have to say. They may try as well. Here is the checklist with other numbers as well. Good luck,and let me know if you have success or not.
      Chas

      Reply
  12. Hello. This was almost a heart wrenching article… especially about the elderly man trying to cure his wife of pancreatic cancer. I wish this was made up but things like this happen everyday. Websites are tanking away precious money from folks that desperately need HELP. They don’t need to be scammed or taken advantage of. Sometimes what they want most gets in the way of what they are actually finding.

    I’m glad you wrote this article to tell others about Agora and how much trouble they can be in if they give them their money. You would think people would review the site before hand. Especially if there is thousands of complaints. Personally, I wouldn’t trust a site that had more than 100 bad reviews – if it was a popular site. Best Wishes, Rachel

    Reply
    • Hi Rachel,

      The Agora Financial story is one of decades! They have been around for quite some time. They publish material, and a lot of money making and wealth building newsletters, but unfortunately they are B.S. period. One example is the Big Book of Income Review, where it is advertised as a free book +$4.95 shipping, but you are dupped into buying a $99 a year newsletter, that is nothing more than more ads for more products! And yes, they don’t give a damn about anything or anybody, just keep the ads coming for more, and more money. That is evident in the cancer story! They are a very powerful and influential corporation, so they keep promoting in spite of the complaints! They promote separate products through outside ads and email promotions, and nothing is on their website but more hype and ads. Thanks for reading and taking the time to comment.

      Chas

      Reply
  13. Hi! I think it’s great you published this information. I’m shocked that a company can have so many thousands of complaints without any repercussions! I think it’s horrible that their publishing false information and upselling unfortunate men (like the one you described). I’m grateful to people like you who publish content to help others avoid scams and wasting their money. Hopefully more people will be able to see what you’ve written before giving this company any more money.

    Reply
    • Hi Tiffiny,

      Thank you, I am glad you got some insight about Agora Financial. I agree, that is is a bit unbelievable that selling lies continues to work! I will continue to inform people until the rich and powerful forces behind this force us to stop! I do get satisfaction when people don’t buy the products because they researched them first. They can read the reviews and make their own choices. Thanks for stopping by and leaving a comment.

      Chas

      Reply

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