Wednesday, 9 December 2015

The goal of this website is to shut down the iWriter scam as quickly as possible... 

If you have a gmail account, do consider pressing the + feature, both at the top of the site and at the bottom of each section... 

This website is the first site to show up for the search terms "iWriter scam", and a higher + total will help the site appear on the first page for the search term "iWriter" on its own as well.

This will help steer people away from iWriter from the get-go if they don't already know about it.

Saturday, 14 November 2015

There are scams, there are Scams, and then there is iWriter, the biggest, baddest, scammiest scam of them all. 

To expose the myriad, million, manifold reasons why that is the case is the purpose of this blog. 

Consider this site an iWriter review for those who were considering using that freelance writing scam, and more likely, those that have used it already.

This remains, for now, a definitive guide to the shameless iWriter scam.


In terms of cleveress and inventiveness, the iWriter scam is almost the perfect scam. To call it anything less would be unfair and reductionist.

People on the internet should stop calling the website iWriter, and call it iScam instead.

iTrash or iGarbage would be suitable names as well, but those titles would be imprecise, vague, and ambiguous.

iScam is so much more reflective of the site's content and as a title, it holds the added benefit of being transparent.

Hopefully, after reading and analyzing what follows, the gargantuan fraud that is headquartered at that web address will have become equally transparent, lucid, and clear to you.
First things first.

“Why did I start this site?”

I started this website because I could not find any other site on the internet that covered this matter thoroughly enough, and I found few that covered it at all. Other websites addressed this topic, but only tangentially, marginalizing the subject matter until their very mention of it in the first place almost seems to have been an afterthought.

Moreover, it seemed clear that, even among the freelance writing guides that suspected foul play, none seemed to understand that every single part of iWriter is a scam.

Even when those blogs and websites suspected fraud, they only seemed to have noticed 10% or so of the fraud and scamming that takes place at iWriter.

I created this website so as to expose and document the iWriter scam in its entirety, and that is why this website deals solely with that matter.

Iwriter claims to be a website for freelance writers.

It is not. 

If there ever was a controversy about it, then the sales pitch on the home page should bring that controversy to a screeching halt. 

Urgently. Conclusively. Definitely.

iWriter is probably the single biggest scam on the internet, bar none.

If you think otherwise, read through this short website until the very end, and you are likely to change your mind.

Very Very likely.

Prepare to be flabbergasted.

To understand the scale and the sophistication of this fraud, it would help to at least browse through this entire website. The information on this site has been edited to render it more concise, more fluid, and to allow visitors the chance to read through its full contents in less than ten minutes should they choose to.

The iWriter scam is like a “Where's Waldo?” cartoon, where you have to look very, very closely to spot all of the components of the scam that are featured on the iWriter website.

After reading what follows, you should be able to discern dozens of details on the iWriter website whose real purpose would have remained evasive otherwise.

The iWriter Scam

iWriter claims to be a website for freelance writers. It is not. It is, instead, the single biggest scam on the internet. Period.

It is not just a scam but a scam within a scam that leads into a scam that leads into 20 more. As malicious as the scam is, the fraud behind it is constructed ever-so-inventively with no opportunity for theft ever left forsaken ( the scammers at iWriter would consider that to be “leaving money on the table”). The manner in which this scam is constructed makes it in some ways the perfect scam.

Think of it this way:

To understand why so many scammers use that website, and more generally, why scammers are so interested in starting blogs these days, some background information is helpful...

Some years ago, Google and other companies decided to share their advertising revenue with the owners of websites that carried their ads. A large part of this revenue came from passive ads like banner ads that did not require anyone to click on them, so that the ad income that these websites generated was directly proportional to the number of visitors that they received.

The equation was simple:

Traffic = Ad revenue

The clicks on ads also increased linearly with increases in traffic to those sites. As a result, all that site owners had to do if they wanted to generate more ad income was to generate more traffic to the site.

It is these staggering sums that could be generated from even low-traffic blogs that inevitably drew the interest of so many people who suddenly all wanted to start blogs evaluating products, and providing recommendations to the public. 

The difficult part, clearly, and for obvious reasons, was to create great content, particularly when taking into consideration that the internet was already full of sites that were both informative and well-designed.

To create that kind of blog required expertise in a particular subject matter, as well as considerable writing skill. Few of those who wanted to create such blogs had the expertise required to do so.

You might say, “well a reviewer like that would get poor reviews anyways, and nobody would take work from him if he only has a 10% approval rating and if he rejects 90% of the articles that he requested.”


Well, no actually.

You might ask yourself, “Well, the scammer would still have to pay paypal transaction fees, at the very least, even if they are small.”

Well, no actually.

Even those small fees, he will never have to pay for.

You might ask: “Wouldn't the scammer still have to pay some paypal fees for the 40 individual transactions that were processed when he purchased the 40 bogus articles from his fake writer account?”

Well, no.

Again, just remember that EVERYTHING on that site is a SCAM.