Introduction to Social Cash Robot MLM Compensation Plan
Robots are cool. I can’t understand how anyone can think otherwise when robots do things like perform surgeries in a much less invasive way than scalpel-wielding humans can do, and when they disarm landmines, saving countless human lives. I also happen to think that ambitious music projects are cool, too, even though I know that there are large swaths of the Internet that disagree with me on that point.
While I was researching this Social Cash Robot review, I read a few articles about songs and albums about robots. Most of the songs they listed sounded quite depressing, and they tended to end on a lighter note, with an open admission that the writers of these articles had previously sung “Mr. Roboto” by Styx at Karaoke and would do so again, if given the opportunity. I found this interesting, because among people I know, even those for whom solidarity with Midwestern rock bands is a big part of their identity (most of the members of Styx are from Chicago, which is not too far from here) will deny, once they have sobered up, that they ever sang “Mr. Roboto” at Karaoke, even though I heard it with my own ears. Strangely, no one mentioned my most significant experience with songs about robots, so I have seen fit to mention it in the introduction to this Social Cash Robot review.
First, a bit of background. Who am I, and why am I here? I am Brad. I am a businessman. I am not a corporate drone. I dropped out of college after three semesters and, after working a series of dead-end jobs, decided to open my own business. (It helps that, while working these dead-end jobs, I lived well below my means in order to save to open my own business. If you want a place where it is possible for people who are not millionaires to live below their means, it doesn’t get much better than the Midwest.) I am also a writer. The idea of spending all day in a cubicle farm and clicking on boring things and entering short phrases in boxes on a computer screen gives me fits, but I love the idea of having a word count goal and sharing facts and opinions with people who care to read them. Long before blogging was a thing (and a really long time before blogging could be a person’s profession), I used to write an e-zine (as blogs were called in those days) called Classic Rock Ragnarok. It started because, when I was in my early teens, I discovered that my town had a classic rock radio station, and I thought that the music was more interesting than what most of the kids my age were listening to, so I started borrowing CDs from the public library by the bands I heard on the radio. Then, when I was 16, I went to a Pink Floyd planetarium show, and I got inspired to write an e-zine about music I liked. In those days the Internet was much more innocent; lots of people wrote about music they liked, but almost no one wrote about music they hated. A weird thing happened when I realized that total strangers could read my writing; I didn’t want people to know how young I was. Maybe I was afraid they wouldn’t take me seriously for writing about music that came out before I was born. A consequence of this was that I decided I had to research before I wrote, to get my facts straight. It was a lot harder to find information in those early days, before Google and Wikipedia and YouTube. Classic Rock Ragnarok was a labor of love.
I guess that is why I am here, as in here on this blog. I am here because I have always been a blogger, and even though I spent three mostly unpleasant semesters at college followed by six years of flipping burgers, stocking shelves, and delivering pizzas, you can only keep the blogger away from the blog for so long. The more obvious reason why I am here on Notebook Crazy, as opposed to any other blog, is to review multilevel marketing (MLM) business opportunities. By the time I started writing this blog, I knew how hard people have to work for their money, and I was inspired to write it because of my outrage about how MLM companies squander their representatives’ money, reputation, and good intentions. I was determined to separate the good MLM companies from the bad, but the more MLM companies I review, the more I realize that some MLM companies are worse than others, but almost none are better than non-MLM business ventures.
As for music about robots, I was really disappointed that done of the articles I read mentioned I Robot by the Alan Parsons Project. I borrowed it from the library because I had heard of Alan Parsons in the context of his role in Pink Floyd’s Dark Side of the Moon, and the fact that I Robot was an album based on a book made it even more interesting. Granted, the issue of I Robot being based on a book is a bit complicated. It was supposed to be based on the book I, Robot (note the comma), a collection of related short stories (although not a continuous novel) by Isaac Asimov. Asimov really liked the idea of Parsons and his bandmates (if we can call them that; one of the identifying characteristics of the Alan Parsons Project is that it has never had a consistent lineup) making an album based on his stories, but Asimov had already signed papers to have a film adaptation of his book made. The solution was that Parsons could make an album based on themes from Asimov’s book, but not specific characters or plot points, and he had to change the title slightly, to I Robot without the comma. (To further complicate matters, Asimov had never wanted to title his book I, Robot, as there had already been a book published with that title.) Thus, the album I Robot consists of songs about the intellectual, emotional, and moral lives of robots. If all you knew about the album was that previous sentence, you would imagine I Robot embodying every negative stereotype about progressive rock, but the songs of I Robot are actually quite tightly constructed. The “freedom” chorus sung by the robots (actually performed by a human choir) at the end of “Breakdown” continues to run through my head to this day.
I haven’t thought about that album in a long time. In my mind, it was greatly eclipsed by the other Alan Parsons Project album based on a group of short stories, Tales of Mystery and Imagination, which is based on the works of Edgar Allan Poe, including some of the most well-known stories and poems that gave you nightmares after you read them in English class. The songs of Tales of Mystery and Imagination are less scary than their source material, but in their best moments, they are just as lyrical.
Social Cash Robot: The Company and Its Products
The Social Cash Robot business opportunity begins with you going to the Social Cash Robot website and setting up an account. Once you become a Social Cash Robot member, you are eligible to buy shares for $49 each. Shares of what? This is where things start getting sketchy. The company that owns the Social Cash Robot website supposedly also owns an Internet marketing company of some sort, and you the Social Cash Robot member have the opportunity to buy shares in this unnamed company. It only gets sketchier from there. As your shares increase in value, the Social Cash Robot website encourages you to invest the money in more shares, although you can withdraw the money. I might be willing to cut the Social Cash Robot business opportunity some slack if you could withdraw money from your Social Cash Robot account directly into your Paypal account, but you can’t. You can only withdraw your money to a Bitcoin wallet or a Payeer, Payza, Perfect Money, or Solid Trust Pay account.
There are no Social Cash Robot products to speak of. You can get money, supposedly, by investing your shares. There are some penny gigs on the site where you view adds. According to the other Social Cash Robot reviews I read, there are not nearly enough penny gigs available on the Social Cash Robot website at any given time for you to make a substantial amount of money, even if you mean substantial by penny gig standards. And then, of course, you can earn commissions by referring new Social Cash Robot members to the Social Cash Robot business opportunity.
I know that I am always complaining about MLMs that sell junk products for outrageous prices, but MLMs like Social Cash Robot are even worse. Perhaps the sleaziest of MLMs are the ones that only sell opportunities, the ones that invite you to buy shares of something that may or may not even exist. Remember OneCoin, the MLM that sells you tokens that you may eventually be able to redeem for an, in all likelihood, non-existent cryptocurrency? If you are naïve enough to buy something like that, my offers still stands to sell you Bradonium, the rare mineral that may or may not soon be discovered underneath the campgrounds and cornfields of the Midwest.
The Social Cash Robot Compensation Plan
The Social Cash Robot business opportunity does have an affiliate program where you can earn commissions on shares bought by other Social Cash Robot members who were referred by you. The Social Cash Robot compensation plan is one of the most straightforward parts of the Social Cash Robot business opportunity. You earn a 10% commission on shares bought by members you referred and a 5% commission on shares bought by members referred by your recruits. In MLM speak, we call that two levels of downline.
Advantages and Disadvantages
- Thanks to my Social Cash Robot review, someone somewhere is going to download or stream one or both of the first two Alan Parsons Project albums, and the world will be a slightly better place because of it.
- The Social Cash Robot compensation plan is refreshingly simple. Conversely, you know it is bad news when the best thing about a business opportunity is its MLM aspect.
- The fact that the Social Cash Robot website indicates that you can earn $1,250 per day through the Social Cash Robot business opportunity is a red flag, but it is not even the biggest one. Far from it.
- I don’t think I would trust anything that pays you through sites with names like Perfect Money and Solid Trust Pay. Just those names give me that creepy feeling I get when a salesperson says “trust me.”
- The writer of one of the Social Cash Robot reviews I read figured out that, although no individual’s name is connected to the Social Cash Robot website (which is sketchy), the website’s domain has been registered for only one year and is set to expire in 2017 (which is sketchier). This is a classic sign of an MLM pump and dump scheme.
- The fact that there are no Social Cash Robot products is a very bad sign. MLM companies that only sell you opportunities to invest are bad news. The fact that the Social Cash Robot website is so non-forthcoming about its founders and the company in which you are investing is even worse. It is enough to make you wish for those nutraceutical MLMS with the pictures of their grinning founders making bogus claims about their products. Pomegranate, goji berries, and that damn fungus may not make you skinny, but at least they exist.
Isaac Asimov’s robots would rebel in the face of anything as unethical as the Social Cash Robot business opportunity. So should you.
Don’t miss this exclusive opportunity to buy Bradonium, a valuable mineral mined by the most intelligent robots in the Midwest. Schedule a call with me to get your Bradonium today.