College Power Scam Review – New FanBox/Empowr Scam Spinoff?

Michael Pousti and Brandi Williams’ new site College Power is starting to gain attention lately.

However, if you look closely at the College Power program, it is basically the same to the duo’s previous company Empowr and FanBox - which turn out to be SCAMS!

The only difference is that the former appears to be highly marketed towards college students.

Perhaps you might have heard of College Power already. You might even have been warned about an ongoing College Power scam going on.

If this is the reason for you coming here, then you are in the right place. This College Power scam review will put all your doubts to rest. I promise that every second you will spend is worth your while.

Review Summary

Name: College Power

Owner: Michael Pousti and Brandi Williams

Price: Free to Join

College Power Review 2019

College Power Business Opportunity Rating:

College Power Platform Rating:

Turn Your Passion to Profits. Here's How!

Before we proceed, although I highly recommend that you take your time reading this College Power review thoroughly, I would understand if you need to spend your next few minutes somewhere else.

So if you merely wish to learn if College Power is a scam...

Feel free to use the quick navigation table below for the particular sections that interest you. Otherwise, you can read the entirety of this review as you please.

As you may have well known...

I have already exposed the deceits and malicious agendas of the infamous Empowr and FanBox platforms on this site. I am confident that this College Power review will be useful for anyone who have interests in College Power and the opportunity it offers.

What is College Power

College Power functions similarly to Facebook, Twitter, and other social media platforms. You can post, comment and share your thoughts - including images and videos.

College Power Home Page

And just like a typical social media platform, College Power also provide a “marketplace” feature where its members can sell, purchase and rent different items and services.

Yes, just like eBay or Amazon.

But here’s the catch.

Since this company is new, there aren’t plenty of information about College Power on the Internet.

So there is no way to tell how and what College Power’s market place looks like, how are you going to pay and get paid, and most of all...

Will it deliver the same functionalities compared to the leading online market places we have today?

One thing is certain though...

Although College Power appears to be similar to any social media platform where you can post and share anything about you, it also comes with the same features of legit GPT sites where you can complete tasks and get paid for it.

College Power Founders

On its official website, there are no information about the College Power's owners, headquarters and other essential whereabouts.

However, I was able to confirm that the personalities behind College Power are the same people behind SMS.ac Inc. and Empowr (aka FanBox) - Michael Pousti and Brandi Williams.

I was also able to learn that College Power’s official launch date would be on August 5, 2019.

While College Power is still on its beta launch, it offers college students a chance to earn money just by registering and merely using the platform.

College Power Features

Unlike the popular online market places such as Etsy, Amazon or eBay...

College Power provides its members with a variety of ways to generate income other than selling items. For instance, you can also earn money by being a product tester in College Power, a feature which you usually find on legit GPT sites.

Below are the different ways the company claims that its members can make money from.

However, I must tell you that the so-called 10 ways to “make money” with College Power are ripe with red flags which I will discuss in a moment.

How to Make Money with College Power

College Power claims to provide 10 ways for their members to earn money using their platform.

But prior to these, you will also get $20 just by completing the signup form for College Power.

10 Ways To Earn With College Power

Posting and Sharing Contents

College Power promises to pay you $25 up to $100 daily just by merely doing the things you usually do in any other social media platforms such as posting comments or uploading photos.

Campus Activism

The term used by College Power to recruit new members into their platform. Whenever you recruit someone, to join, you will earn $20 per sign-up.

Trade Currency

College Power has its own Cryptocurrency. The company claims that you can earn up to 7% of your trades using it.

Provide Transportation Services

If you are willing to rent your vehicles to complete College Power transactions within its marketplace, you will get paid accordingly depending on the time and distance.

Signing Up Local Merchants

If you get your local shops, e.g., bakery, dentists, vet to College Power, you will be entitled to earn 10% of that merchant's total sales.

Selling Products or Services

Whenever you make sales within College Power’s marketplace, you only get to keep 85% of your set price. College Power will retain 15%.

Rent (share) Products

You also get to keep 85% of your earnings from the items you set for rent within the marketplace.

Become a Guide

You can earn 3% to 18% of other students' total earnings by becoming a Guide.

Become a Manager

You also have the chance to earn 50% of other Guide’s total earnings by becoming a Guide Manager. You can have a maximum of 4 Guides under your management.

Launch New Student Campuses

Should your organization become too big, you can launch what is so-called “New Student Campus” wherein you can earn up 50% of all the Guides' earnings.

These are the 10 ways you can make money with College Power. Now for your next question, you might be wondering...

How will you get paid with College Power?

College Power Earning and Paying Rules

Another thing which directly links College Power to Empowr (other than the owners) is how it handles finances.

Similar to its predecessors, all your earnings within the College Power platform needs a maturity duration of 90 days before you can actually make any cash outs.

Furthermore...

Other than what you earn in the marketplace of College Power, all other earnings and commissions will be in College Power’s cryptocurrency.

As I am writing this College Power review, this cryptocurrency has no name yet, and which value in USD is still unknown.

For your convenience, I have taken the liberty to provide you with a direct link to College Power’s FAQ Section.

Empowr - FanBox - College Power Similarities

I have been rambling about the similarities between Empowr and College Power all this time so at this part in this College Power review, I think it would be much better for you to decide.

Below are the promotional videos of Empowr, FanBox and College Power. You will immediately recognize College Power’s resemblance to the two - both in the platforms’ functionalities up to the earning opportunities.

What is Empowr Quick Video Presentation

What is FanBox Quick Video Presentation

Meanwhile, here’s the College Power Quick Video Presentation

The similarities are clear as daylight right? It is as if this is the same site simply renamed.

  • What do you think about these similarities? 
  • The idea of a College Power scam is not that far from reality right?

Please let me hear your thoughts in the comment section below.

My Concerns about College Power

Ah, where do I begin? Well, let’s get started with the obvious.

#1 College Power has NOTHING to do about helping college students

No matter how I look at it, College Power has nothing to do in particular for college students (other than the name).

When you look at the platform, the business program, and everything else, anyone can quickly become a member of College Power.

Nothing in this program is explicitly conceptualized for the benefit of any college student.

Furthermore, College Power does not explain how it filters new people that join to make sure that each of them is actually a college student.

I am beginning to wonder that the name has no other reason than to make it appear exclusive for college students only.

#2 Old Empowr (aka FanBox) site renamed?

I hate putting my foot into my mouth which is why in all of my reviews, I always back up my claims with proofs or something to build upon.

During my research about College Power, I was able to access its user’s dashboard.

Everything seems normal until I scrolled down. Can you guess what I find?

College Power FanBox Rebranded

Not only the post were outdated but it clearly says FanBox on it!! 

This further supports my claim that College Power is not really an exclusive community to “help” college students but rather, merely the old Empowr (aka FanBox) site renamed.

The reason? Only Michael Pousti and Brandi Williams know at this moment.

#3 Where is all the money coming from?

During the heights of the Empowr slash FanBox scams, members usually receive emails from Empowr (or Fanbox) claiming that they earn this and that amount of money.

This occurs daily!

Well, nothing is wrong with that, and it may appear to be good news even.  But the question is...

How did the users earn the so-so amounts when most of these users did not even log in to do anything at all? Why is there an income flowing to their end?

Now take a look at College Power. It offers to pay you $25 - $100 just by sharing and posting contents. Why are you getting paid to do this? 

I highlighted the same issue on my previous FanBox review and I quote,

“The idea of Fanbox is to create an opportunity to make money for people who spend lots of time on social media sites, like facebook, twitter, etc. To be honest, the idea sounds great! You post/share your pictures, videos, articles, etc on Fanbox, and the more genuine “likes” or “re-shares” on your post, the more money you make. To me, something is really fishy, how do I make money when people are not paying actual money (All I get was “Like” on my post)? Do people pay money to “like” my post?”

If there are affiliates of Empowr, FanBox or College Power reading this, kindly shed some light about this issue on the comment section below.

#4 A plethora of undisclosed information

Although College Power is kind enough to give an estimate of how much you can earn on each of the ways to make money on the program, I cannot help but wonder…

  • How much exactly are you getting paid for each comment, each post or each image you share? 
  • Is there a minimum amount required for cashouts?
  • How will you get paid? Thru bank? PayPal?

These are the questions that are on top of my head and there's a lot more.

Oh, wait, why are the owners' info, and the company’s headquarters weren't disclosed too? (Suspicious sound playing from the background)

#5 Pay to Get Paid?

During the Empowr and FanBox circa, users complain that they were told to pay a specific amount of money to cash out their earnings. I will quote a statement from my previous Empowr review,

“Have you been receiving “Daily Earnings Statement” in your email from Empowr? I bet you do, tonnes of it. As you probably know, these earnings can only be cashed out if you provide your credit card details or your PayPal account.”

This was a prominent thing in Empowr and Fanbox. This is where the scam is, and this is where unsuspecting people lost a lot of money.

And although there is no basis for College Power to be running the same scheme yet, I am worried that it might be the same.

What leads me to this conclusion?

Well, its not really a conclusion but more of a hunch. Seeing that you get paid $20 just by completing a simple signup process and that you are given a ton of potential ways to earn money without investing a dime at all...

How will College Power earn any revenue?

Don’t tell me Michael and Brandy just fell like giving free money to anyone that claims to be a college student and join College Power for the sake of helping them. Come on, I highly doubt it.

So the surprising plot twist for this sweet act of generosity must be hidden somewhere along the time when you decide to cash out your earnings.

I am warning you right here, right now, if a few months from now it turns out that College Power asks fees for you to be able to cash out your earnings, then run away.

You have the power to choose not to be a victim of any College Power scam on the horizon.

#6 Why the 90-days cashout system?

If College Power is really true to their intent of helping college students, why is it running a business program that makes them suffer 90 days to cash out their earnings?

Shouldn’t it be made daily to help the members (college students) pay rent, buy books or groceries?

If this is the case, participating in paid surveys among the top GPT sites is a better option than this.

Again, if College Power affiliates are reading this, kindly help our readers figure this out.

Feel free to utilize the comment section below and rest assured that your comments will be published and made public.

Is College Power a Scam?

I apologize if I have kept this critical section at the most bottom part of this College Power review.

I feel that there are tons of things I must discuss regarding College Power first to give you clear insight into the facts that eventually lead me to this conclusion.

To answer your question, I do believe that College Power is a scam!

This is taking into consideration the fact that College Power’s structure, products/services and earning potential are all identical to the previous scams by Michael and Brandy.

To emphasize, these two among others were the same people responsible for FanBox and Empowr scams.

Now for the benefit of the doubt…

It might also be that College Power is Michael Pousti and Brandi Williams another attempt to launch a legit business opportunity that would be beneficial to people other than themselves (ALTHOUGH HIGHLY UNLIKELY).

College Power at the moment is still on its initial stages of recruiting people to join its platform so we really can’t tell.

What I merely offer is my personal opinion base on the facts I have presented above. I repeat that as of this moment, nothing is set on stone. 

How to Protect Yourself from Possible College Power Scams?

If College Power turns out to be a scam, there are ways to protect yourself and the people you know to avoid being among its victims.

  • Money doesn’t grow on trees - You have to put in the work to earn money.
  • Nothing comes for free - Any legit business programs that promise hundreds and thousands of dollars in income potential will require a form of investment. This is the reality; otherwise, the opportunity is most likely a scam!
  • Pay to Get Paid -  If you are asked to pay any amount to cash out your earnings, then be wary.

If College Power is NOT the Opportunity You Were Looking For, Try This!

My Sincere Advice to You

With all that being said...

I DO NOT AND WILL NOT RECOMMEND COLLEGE POWER TO ANYONE.

College Power appears to be another recruitment scheme by the same people behind Empowr and FanBox.

I strongly advise that you stay away from this opportunity because of the likelihood of a various College Power scams brewing not too far from now.

If you are keen into looking at business opportunities, I feel that there are less risky and better online business alternatives than College Power.

Business opportunities that are actually worthy of your hard-earned money investment and precious time.

For starters, this online business program is not only legitimate but has actually changed the life of plenty of entrepreneurs.

This program allowed thousands of people already, me, included, to earn a stable 4-6 digit income at home. But the best apart about this program is that you can get started for free.

This way, you will have a trial period to test if it is something that you can work with to meet your goals for financial independence. Get started here for free.

Final Words

If you share the same concern towards College Power to what I have presented on this review, kindly share this to all the people you know who might need to need kind of information.

You could be the instrument so they wouldn't fall prey into the sweet promises and deceits of yet another (highly likely) online job scam in disguise.

Thank you for taking the time to read this College Power scam review. If you need more information about College Power, feel free to utilize the comment section below.

You can also contact me directly on Facebook, and I will provide you with exclusive materials that support my claims about this company.

In your search for a stable source of income, remember to beware of scams.

Furthermore, whichever path you choose towards your goal of financial success, it is always helpful to have a bulletproof SUCCESS FORMULA to guide your way.

Until next time and I wish you all the best in the future.

Your pal,

Jack

19 thoughts on “College Power Scam Review – New FanBox/Empowr Scam Spinoff?”

  1. I received an email from CollegePower that I was being fast tracked to Director because of my experience. Here is the email that I was sent through Indeed.

    Hi Patrick,

    Thanks for applying to the Sales – Entry-level / Recent Graduate position at CollegePower.

    After reviewing your resume, it seems like you might actually be well-suited for a different position that just opened up and takes good advantage of your skillset – the Hiring Director – a position that I think you’ll be very interested in.

    Here’s what’s great about it: You’ll be able to work from home, or from our San Diego office. You can set your own hours. You’re expected to earn as much as $800 per day for full-time work and can get paid at the end of each day.

    As I mentioned, we’ve already reviewed your resume. I am fast-tracking you through the interview process. The next step is for you to speak with our co-founder (Mike) and interview with my Managing Director.

    If interested, let’s book a time on their calendar quickly to ensure the position doesn’t get filled:

    (There was a Calendar with times that I used to set the appointment)

    I’ll get notified as soon as you book a time, using the above link, and I will reach out to you soon afterwards to confirm everything.

    Best regards,

    Mary Jensen
    H.R. Specialist
    —————end email —-

    I was thrilled although I was hesitant because of the negative reviews, but since I live in San Diego, I was willing to give it a chance hoping that it wasn’t a scam. I told them I was interested and they said I was being set-up for the next day to talk with one of the Cofounders Mike Pousti and a hiring director. I received an email with a link for my video call with Mike. It wasn’t a video call, it was a recorded video (that kinda pissed me off because I was lied to) from Mike talking about inequalities in the world and how CollegePower is trying to make a difference. The video was 51 minutes long and after the video (the video pumps you up though) I was called by a managing director. She asked me if I was interested and so said yes. She said welcome aboard and scheduled me for 8:30 am in their downtown office in San Diego (Little Italy) at 610 W. Ash St. Suite 1101. I showed up early and a nice guy, Bob had me wait in a room with a beautiful view of the North San Diego Bay (beautiful) with other new people. We were told to wait and our training was to began soon. We were finally asked to sit down at one of the many computers around the large office and bring up our email. Bob was sending us the information to start Specialist training. The training was poorly executed and disorganized (I was an Operations Officer in the military and have a MBA). On our email, we were given a script, a resume tool used to bring up resumes, and an appointment setting tool. Our job was to read the script and look at people’s resumes that applied for various positions on Indeed (Marketing Brand Ambassador, Marketing Specialist, etc…). We were instructed to follow the script and pretend like we were really interviewing them for a real job. Our real purpose was to set them up for a second interview with a Leader for the next day preferably. Overall, since we weren’t actually selling anything, it wasn’t too difficult to set that appointment. I did that until about 5:00 pm. The goal was to get at least 8 confirmed appointments scheduled. I think I had the highest numbers that day at 8. They project everyone’s name on the wall showing your progress, which is used to motivate you. The next day, I did Leader training. It was very similar, but easier because by then, the people you talk to have received a video about the company and how you can make a difference in the world. My job that day was to follow the script and tell them that the Specialist from the previous day recommended them and you could see why based on their resume. The goal was to set them up for the video call with the Cofounder, Mike Pousti and a Managing Director. This is the part I really disliked because it’s really a video that acts as if it is a live interview- the video goes as far as Pousti saying “oh your mike is too high, I’m going to mute it” to make you believe it’s a real call. I was informed to tell them to set aside about an hour for the video call (it’s really a 51 minute video). That day, I did 8 Leader calls (appointments set) and 5 Specialist calls (appointments set). That day I was number one with 13 total calls. While you are waiting for the next scheduled Leader calls, you are encouraged to make Specialist calls which I trained for on the first day. On my third day, I received the Director script. My job was to call the person as soon as they watched that 51 minute video (supposed to be a video call) and encourage them to come into the San Diego office and start the three day unpaid training sessions. That day I was second highest with a total of 8 appointments set (4 Director, 2 Leader, and 2 Specialist calls). The person that was number one that day had done a total of 12 confirmed Specialist calls. It was his first day and he did well.

    The original plan that I came in on was to train for three days and after that I would receive a team that I was responsible for. I was to make calls to them daily at 9:00 am and 2:00 pm to ensure they were making calls. I was led to believe that on my day six I could cash out (receive money). They told me that the goal was to promote four of my team leaders to directors and I would receive $800 (I found out later on that in order for the team leader to move up to director, they would have to pay $250 each. We were told that the $250 is actually the tip that is paid to the support manager since he’s the one that sends us the resumes and makes sure everyone gets paid. So, that’s $1000 that goes to the company and I would receive $800.

    On my fourth day, they brought us into the briefing room and said they were considering changing the pay structure to make it better for us. We would be able to cash out the first day as opposed to waiting till Day 6. The new pay structure would also pay us to actually make calls and not just set up appointments. All of us loved the new plan that was pitched to us. All we had to do was to make 5 Specialist calls, 3 Leader calls, and 2 Director calls and we could cash out that same day and make at least $200. This morning was the big day with the new pay plan and we waited for about 40 minutes before Mike was able to brief us on the pay structure going into effect today. Mike reiterated about making the 5 Specialist calls, the 3 Leader calls, and the 2 Director calls to cash out $200 and that we could cash out several times in one day. One of the new people noticed that we can only cash out the $200 if the 2 new Directors pay $99 to become a Director. If not, we can’t cash out that same day. I told Mike that that’s a huge obstacle to have someone fork out $99 just to become a Director. He didn’t like my questioning and said I shouldn’t poison this plan for everyone in the office and that it was possible to do.

    It’s at that point that I totally realized that it was a scam. My $200 would be paid with the two new people I bring in, not from the company.

    I told Bob (super nice guy) that this wasn’t for me and left. While I was outside talking to my wife on the phone, I noticed another Director like myself was quitting too.

    I have all the emails that I would gladly share of their training. And the photos of my second day and third day accomplishments.

    The good thing about this experience is that it was located in a beautiful building downtown San Diego with an incredible view. They provided water, sodas, snacks, and coffee all day long and beer at the end of the day. They also provided us a free lunch made by Johnny (another cool guy). Everyone there is super chill and seem to really want you to succeed and to assist you although the training was executed very poorly.

    After I left the office, I texted the Managing Director who brought me on and explained everything. She also confirmed to me that she has been performing unpaid training for over three weeks and hasn’t made anything. She had to pay $250 to become a Director. She was hoping that I was going to pay my $250 so she could make $200 off of it (the old plan, the new plan started today).

    I hope they regret the day they lied to me and all of us.

    Patrick Abney, MBA
    Major, US Army Retired
    majorpatrick0121@aol.com
    619-417-3688

  2. I just had these guys contact me for an HR Coordinator position I applied for. I could tell right away it was a scam from the first call when they wouldn’t give me a salary range when asked (now against the law in CA due to the Equal Pay Act) and the guy was clearly reading off a script. In the 2nd interview with the team lead, “Bob”, I insisted on getting a copy of the job description, which they won’t give without a lot of kicking and screaming (and it ended up going to my spam folder, haha). Of course it turned out to be a commission position purely recruiting people to recruit more people – he balked when I asked about the base pay before the commission. Since I’m an HR professional, I read him the riot act about how telling me this was an HR Coordinator position was misleading, and he started to try and give me the “we have patents!” excuse. Always feels good to throw it back in the scammers’ face!

  3. OMG it’s a total scam. I applied for a job via Indeed. The description was administrative and was offering $19 an hour or something like that. It felt scammy as soon as I received an email with videos how the company works. When they called for the 2nd interview I asked the girl “Is this hourly or commission based?” She said oh you could do either but commission based is more money. Ok sounded like a red flag but decided to flow with it. She then says she wants to schedule a face to face interview with Mike the founder. I go and it turns out to be a group interview. Ok weird. So he takes us in a room and is basically trying to sell us on it. Saying some BS that you could make up $50,000 a month. If you could make that much for just making phone calls then everyone would do it. It’s a total pyramid scheme. He said you get a bonus for every person you sign up yet you can’t get the bonus for 90 days and it goes to some cryptocurrency account?!?! All in all it’s screams SCAM. Stay away. Totally waste of my time

    • Hey Kiki,

      Thank you for taking the time to share your actual experience with College Power. You have no idea how much this could help others out there. Yeah, the 90-day thing is the same as what they did to their members in Empowr and FanBox. Spread the word.

      Have a good day Kiki and always be careful, lotta scams out there.

      Cheers,
      ~Jack (BareNakedScam)

  4. The reason why I believe that it is a scam because I received an email saying that I’ve earned $30.4 (£37) is how it read. Also, the email comes from “empwr” and the subtitle is College Power. Let me add that I’ve never done anything to earn anything with these people. Never so much as logged in to their website…nothing. I applied for a job with them through Indeed, and have been getting emails since…but no job.

    • Hey Philly,

      Thank you for sharing your experience with College Power. Always be careful, lotta scams out there.

      Best,

      Jay (BareNakedScam)

  5. BE AWARE OF FRAUD!

    I feel being scammed by College power/ empowr …I was retaliated, blocked, and my success coach status removed for speaking my experience and for asking questions… All is just waste of your time. They claim that all they do is based on the democracy, but you as a guide unable to voice any concerns because you will be blocked and removed. The hiring process and positions advertised are misleading scam. This is a job scam! They get money by hiring pyramid scheme while refunding their coins for power levels to themselves. That is the factual evidence of my experience.

    Please see the email sent to me by my hiring success couch who represent ” WE” – that means the Company.

    W,

    We have decided to rescind your position and remove you from the platform. Calling the business a scam without factual information is poor conduct of a Guide. I’m very disappointed in you.

    Best of luck,

    S……

    *** The DOJ shall intervene of behalf of the public and student economic extortion scheme.

    • Empowr, sorry… collegepower is anything but democratic. They might say that the people decide what happens on the platform, but the guy pulling the strings is always going to be mike pousti. I used to work in the downtown office, and can say that crooked practices were the norm. No one is really able to cash out what they should be able to because the rules constantly change. Ever wonder why they shifted to crypto? It’s because all the credit processors and PayPal flagged them as fraudulent! If there were any citizens that didn’t “drink the cool aid” their accounts would get disabled, and any dissenting comments they made with keywords like “fraud”or “scam” would get hidden using what they called ODIN. They also use something called FRED to illegally log into anyone’s account – meaning that your privacy means nothing! Oh and if you didn’t know, the ridiculously long blogs from JC are actually from mike pousti. He monitors the comments and deletes the ones he doesn’t like!

      • Hi Marsha,

        WOW! Thank you so much for this valuable information that you shared with us. I hope your comment will enlighten a lot of people to never trust College Power. FanBox, Empowr, now COllege Power.

        I wonder how these people can sleep at night. How could they feed their families with the money they stole from anyone else. Help me spread the word that College Power is a scam. It’s supposed to launch in August. I hope many people will be able to read this so they won’t become a victim. You stay safe out there too.

        Best,

        Jay (BareNakedScam)

        PS. Jack’s a little busy with his usual detective work so I’m in charge of moderating the comments 🙂

  6. This “new” site reeks of empowr… the premise is the same, the run on sentences are the same, even the assets are the same! People should be aware of pousti’s latest rebranding attempt and steer clear – users and job seekers. He’s only going to continue to steal your money and bully his employees to work at a decade + old start up for free!

    • Hi Katy,

      Thanks for dropping by. Yes, College Power is exactly Empowr/FanBox rebooted. Help me spread the word so no more people will be taken advantage of these scammers.

      Cheers,

      Jack (BareNakedScam)

  7. I think it unfortunate that you feel the way you do about the platform. I am a part of CollegePower and I joined the platform for no money. The volunteer mission role is at no cost to anyone joining. There is no pressure or requirement to change that status. I came in skeptical, and tested the platform etc. for nearly two months and found that what I have stated above is true. I do not know about what you are referring to when you write about the co-founders, but so far I have not experienced any scam behavior. The screen at the end of the video lectures provide four choices and one of them is a volunteer option without any cost. I think you are correct that it is unrealistic to think you can get something for nothing. There is work to do to earn your compensation. The platform is not perfect, but the potential and the movement to improve it is real and fantastic.

    Perhaps the co-founders failed at another business adventure and it would seem that they have and are learning from that experience. The American people voted in a president who filed bankruptcy in his businesses more time that I can tell you, yet the citizens handed control of this great nation and all its resources to him. You are calling CollegePower a scam because the co-founders did not stop after, what you report a failure, but kept pursuing their dream. Maybe you should join, at no cost to you, and see for yourself what the platform has to offer.

    Definitely, I encourage everyone to do their research and see if this platform holds real opportunities, financial and humanitarian. This is something that we all should do in all business adventures.

    Yet look how we are scammed every day by Facebook who minds our data, provides little to no protection and sells it anyone with money, all while offering the consumer who makes that data possible nothing, but an opportunity to continue to be the source of all their revenue. There was a time when Facebook offered a value for the price of data mining to businesses and soloenterpreneurs, but that has been eliminated now you can’t get your message out to your own fans unless you pay for an ad, due to the ever-changing algorithms that take more of our data and provide us the consumer less and less without compensation. I welcome this new and exciting and thoughtful social media outlet and see great success in its future.

    • Hi L.Perry,

      First off, thanks for dropping by and sharing your honest experience about our College Power review. In behalf of Jack, we truly appreciate it.

      Now regarding your concerns, I see no reason for you to stop being a member of College Power if, to quote your statement “I do not know about what you are referring to when you write about the co-founders, but so far I have not experienced any scam behavior.”

      NO HARM, NO FOUL. Right?

      On a more serious matter, have you really read our College Power review thoroughly? Please do so.

      The co-founders Michael Pousti and Brandi Williams are scammers. They scammed countless of people from their previous platforms Empwer and FanBox, both of which are “COINCIDENTALLY” exactly what the College Power platform is all about.

      You can continue to believe that Michael Pousti and Brandi Williams are simply pursuing their dreams, but after scamming plenty of people twice? I hardly believe College Power is the duo’s penance to make up for their crimes.

      But that is just my opinion, base on the facts and proofs that we here at BNS acquired. Clearly, I cannot tell you to believe the same thing.

      So by all means, College Power all the way my friend, College Power all the way. No one is stopping you. But you have been warned.

      May you continue to share any further developments about College Power and again, I appreciate your honesty.

      Cheers,
      ~Jay (BareNakedScam)

  8. I went through all the college power videos to be a “leader” and after completing them it took me to a page to purchase different “mission founder roles” . Definitely a scam . I have screen shots of that page if needed for proof.

    • Hello Daniel,

      Thank you very much for sharing your opinion. We (BNS Scum Buster Team) also manage to get access to a video presentation for College Power by Michael Pousti (thanks to an insider) and that has been our main source (among a few others) in writing this College Power review.

      Yes please feel free to share your screenshots if you think those would help our readers get a better understanding on what really College Power is.

      Cheers,
      ~Jay (BareNakedScam)

  9. Hi, my name is Jordan and I represent College Power. College Power is not a scam, it is simply misunderstood because it is unlike anything the world has seen. Only college students with a .edu email address are able to sign up. The beta launch date you noted is correct and the first market targeted is college students (remember when Facebook first started?) The companies founders have been working day and night alongside engineers to get everything working properly and prepared for Beta launch. One fact you might not know- it has been founded without a single dollar of investor money. Why is this important? The goal is that all money is returned into the platform to run the economy which is powered by its own cryptocurrency. The mission is allow anyone with an internet connection, any where in the world, instant access to a productive economy where they can buy, sell, and trade products and services. Maturation occurs because we are trying to stabilize the economy. Citizens selling on the marketplace receive 100% of the asking price for what they are selling. College Power adds 15% to the sale price for operational expenses. The one piece currently missing from the economy is critical mass. When enough people are participating in the platform, amazing things will happen for all involved.

    • Hello Jordan,

      Thank you for sharing your experience with College Power. Did you happen to read my whole College Power review? I lay out in details the key points why I think it is a scam.

      One of the aforementioned points is that College Power is created by the same personalities who are behind the Empowr and FanBox scams.

      I shared more red flags about College Power in the entirety of the review. But of course, I understand that my opinion could very well be different from yours and I respect that.

      Thank you Jordan and may you find the legit online business opportunity that you are hoping for.

      Cheers,
      ~Jack (BareNakedScam)

  10. How are we going to get the word out in a major way? They are starting to recruit college students now. These are people who cannot afford to get ripped off. I know this because I almost fell for this mess. I sat in a seminar of sorts with this Michael character. There were about 50 people the day I went. This means that wherever the campus, there are San Diego county College students getting scammed here.

    • Little by little, they’ll do it. In the past, with Fanbox and Empowr, they will ask people to “pay to receive reward”, and if you didn’t read one of the clause, it says that they have the right to automatically deduct money from your PayPal account when you provide the account information to them. They are sneaky in that way.

      So, I hope that college students, whom I believe they are smart enough, will do research before getting into it.

      Cheers!
      ~Jack (BareNakedScam)

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