scam

Mainstream media websites promoting Acai Berry Diet weight loss scam with "weird belly fat tips" ads

Thursday, February 10, 2011
by Mike Adams, the Health Ranger
Editor of NaturalNews.com (See all articles...)
Tags: acai berries, scam, health news

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Delicious
(NaturalNews) Over the last several months, the LA Times website and other mainstream media outlets have been running ads featuring text with messages like, "1 Trick of a Tiny Belly: Cut down a bit of your belly every day using this 1 weird old tip."

A Consumer Wellness Center investigation (www.ConsumerWellness.com) has revealed the ad lures web surfers into a deceptive "fake news page" designed to trick people into agreeing to misleading offers that may result in hundreds of dollars being charged to their credit cards.

The "tiny belly" ads (http://www.naturalnews.com/images/Tiny-Belly...), take surfers to any one of multiple fake news sites that appear to be legitimate news sites but are actually deceptive marketing pages. One such fake news page dubbed "Health News" features apparent news video footage from "Fox35," an AccuWeather report, an apparent testimonial and a collection of user comments which appear to be completely fabricated. The "Leave reply" section is "closed due to spam," says the fabricated advertorial page.

See a screen shot of this fake news page here:
http://www.naturalnews.com/images/ConsumerTi...

(You may have to zoom in on the image to see it all, as it's a very long, vertically large screen snapshot.)

This fabricated news page hosts what seems to be a news article with the title, "Acai Berry Diet Exposed: Miracle Diet or Scam?" News icons claim the story has been seen on ABC, Forbes, CBS News, CNN and USA Today. A "Health Beat" section at the top of the page appears to prevent two "experts" named Jennifer Theuriau and James Field who cover acai question such as "Acai Berry Diet, Is it a scam or not?" (These health experts, it turns out, are also fabrications.)

Even the image of the female news reporter is stolen. The image of this woman, who is named "Julie" or "Stacie Sandler" (or some other fictitious name, depending on the page) is actually stolen from French news reporter Melissa Theuriau (http://www.google.com/images?q=Melissa+Theur...) who has nothing to do with the Acai diet scam. (http://www.stuff.co.nz/auckland/local-news/n...) (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/M%C3%A9lissa_Th...)

Virtually everything on these fake news pages is fabricated. But what the page doesn't reveal is that virtually every element on the page -- the article, testimonials, right column ad, columnists, and so on -- directs visitors to do one thing: Agree to a free trial of Acai Max Cleanse. This free trial is described as a great deal: "Use our exclusive promo code ACAI to pay just $3.87 shipping!" And underneath this "free trial" promo is a time limit: "Note: Free Trials expiring on February 18, 2011" (or whatever date tomorrow happens to be, since this note changes every day).

But this Acai Berry Diet free trial isn't just $3.87. In fact, it could end up costing you hundreds of dollars charged to your credit card.

You can see screen shots of these deceptive web pages yourself here:

ConsumersHealthReports.com fake news site

ConsumerTipsDaily7.com fake news site

News6Daily.TV fake news site

OnlineHealthNews7.com fake news site

(These screen shots are provided under Fair Use provisions of U.S. law which provides for public dissemination of copyrighted content if use for educational or public commentary purposes.)

How the scam works

Once you sign up for what you think is a "free trial" costing you just $3.87, the Acai Berry Diet company will charge your credit card $149.95 seven says later for what it calls a "Membership Fee" in the small print at the bottom of its web page.

The small print claims this is a "non-refundable one-year membership fee." Following that, you will be charged $12.95 each month for a "fresh monthly shipment" of their acai product. Even if you cancel the monthly shipments, after seven days you are not allowed to refund the $149.94 "membership fee."

The total cost to you after 12 months is $305.35. If you cancel the program after the first shipment, you will still have paid $162.90 for a single shipment of their acai berry product.

It gets even more expensive if you sign up for their "free trial" of Natura Cleanse which is offered under nearly identical terms. Their website text claims, "Click Here To Get A Free Trial Of Natura Cleanse. Use promo code COLOSHIP to get $1.95 shipping!"

But once again, the small print explains that by accepting the free trial, your credit card will be charged a $149.95 membership fee followed by a monthly fee of $12.95.

This could cost you another $305.35 over twelve months.

If you sign up for both the Acai Max Cleanse trial and the Natura Cleanse trial, it will cost you $610.70.

While the company says you can call them to cancel your shipment, comments from enraged customers on the 'net reveal that this is often difficult, if not impossible (see below).

Here's the small print text found on their website in a tiny font at the bottom of the page:

When you enroll in our membership program ("Program"), we will charge the card the card you provide the activation fee specified on the order checkout page and send you a trial supply of Acai Max Cleanse. If you contact customer service to terminate your enrollment within seven (7) days of the date that you enroll in the Program, you will not receive any additional product and you will not be charged anything else. Your enrollment date is the date that you submit your order for the trial product. If you do not cancel within seven (7) days of the date that you enroll in the Program, we will charge the same card you provided at enrollment the non-refundable one-year membership fee of $149.95 ("Membership Fee"). Then, beginning about thirty-two (32) days after we charge the Membership Fee to your card and every thirty (30) days thereafter, we will send you a fresh monthly shipment of the product and charge your card $12.95 ("Monthly Charge") when each supply ships. You can cancel monthly shipments and avoid further Monthly Charges at any time by contacting customer service.

What do people say about this acai berry scam?

Here are some comments about this scam from consumers who apparently got ripped off. This is borrowed from a genuine acai berry site that's also trying to expose this scam (http://acaiberrysite.com/acai-max-cleanse/)

"ROBBED!!! Do NOT deal with these people or buy Acai Max Cleanse! I am out $87.47 for a product I never received and another $10.12 in "International charges" to my account. The company claimed I called and cancelled the order and could not refund my money EVEN THOUGH I NEVER RECEIVED THE PRODUCT! They had no tracking number or proof of shipment and STILL REFUSED TO REFUND MY MONEY! I even said I would settle for the bottle I paid for -- answer NO! Through investigating with my bank they are operating outside of the USA and have several alias web addresses. I immediately cancelled my card and filed an affidavit with the bank. It seems hopeful they will return my money. I also filed a complaint with the BBB." - Sonja, August 5, 2010

"Total Scam!!!! They sent me my first bottle but the second month I was charged $87 plus for a bottle I never received. When I called them just a few days ago to inquire about my shipment they kept telling me my order shipped but the five people I spoke with could not give me a ship date. I then asked for a credit and of course they would not issue a credit. They were going to check with the shipping department and get back with me. Then I asked to have my account canceled and I requested a cancellation number. They would not give me a number but instead sent me an email that was suppose to have a form I was suppose to fill out and send back in to cancel. The next day when I checked my CC statement online I had ANOTHER $87 charge pending!!!! I was so irate!!! I also checked my email and did get their email they said they would send but there was no link to a form to fill out. They email stated that if I tried to charge them back for product they didnít even send they would try to ruin my "internet credit" by putting my name on some database. Needless to say I was so pissed!!! I called them again and told them they were going to take off the charge pending and they had better cancel my account!!! I called the bank the first day and disputed the charges from June and now I had to call again and dispute the pending charges. Cancel your card number before you call them if this happens to you!!! Otherwise they are going after more money before you can get off the phone with them. I wish the Kathy Lee and Hoda show would do an investigation of this company and expose them for the fraud that they are." - Brandi, July 21, 2010

"Yes this is a SCAM, when you call to cancel they will tell you that they have no record of your account, they will then proceed to charge your account WELL Before the trial period is over and you are screwed. DO NOT DEAL WITH THESE PEOPLE!!!!!!! THEY ARE BAD." - Sue Martin, July 19, 2010

"Yes I was scammed by this women "Stacey Sandler" as well these companies must pay her well, I did want to try the Acai Optimum / Advanced Colon products advertised SH $1.19 FREE Trial... well right after placing my order I checked my bank account and was charged $99.98 for each product. I immediately contacted the companies (both by the way are linked together... fancy that) and I was charged full price NOT the shipping and handling I agreed to. they told me my order was canceled and would show so in my account in 3 to 5 business days... Two weeks later they took the money out of my account anyway.. Causing my rent to bounce and I had to pay $79.00 in overdrafts." - GotSuckered

Some other complaints about various acai berry weight loss scams from across the 'net include:

"Definitely don't fall for this. They are also creating fake blogs such as Kimsweightloss and Heathersweightloss touting that these are personal blogs of people endorsing the product and saying they have lost all this weight using acai berry. As a Registered Dietitian I feel you need to be aware that acai berry is a great antioxidant, but the research doesn't show if being effective for weight loss. Be careful and avoid the blogs and websites touting acai berry as a weight loss miracle." - Jayson Hunter RD, Registered Dietitian

"The free trial offer is a scam. You will be billed at a later date for almost $90. Go immediately to your bank and have your credit card or debit card replaced and see if your bank will try to get your money back. Cancelling your cards will prevent any further orders from being processed and believe me they will be. Also have your bank turn them into the Better Business Bureau. If the bank doesn't do it, you should do it. I hope this helps people get their money back or not fall the scam. Also if you call the company to cancel your order they will not do it and will instead send you more stuff you don't want and charge you checking account." - N Harmon

"BEWARE with the acai berry supplement free trail scam. I signed up for a free trail but got charged for an additional outrageous price on my card. Apparently in the TsCs fine prints, they opted you into a continuous subscription and they'd charge you a monthly high price if you don't cancel within 14days of order. Even the first order that is supposedly a free trail would be charged as the full price order. They'll keep charging in the subsequent months without sending you orders until you call to cancel. Don't fall for the free trial scams!!!" - CC

"I never have done anything like this before. I tried to call the the phone number they had on the paper and to no avail I got no where....The person said all operator are busy and my wait will be 35 min....Well I waited and still no ans.....I'm really upset that there can be scam artist out there...They are going to take 79.95 out of my checking acc"t every month...Thats what they think... I going to my bank and take care of this and also call Governer Coumo, and explain to him.... A friend of my did the same. There looking into this scam...to many people have been scam from this horrible people.... A good friend of mind did the same thing and can't get these phony on the line.... They already took $79.95 out of her acct... She can't get a hold of them either.... that acai berry is just made from sugar and thats all. So People we been scam by acai berry....." - Anne

Source: http://www.eatwashington.com/article/acai_di...

Help us stop these hucksters

These scammers are not merely giving acai berries a bad name; they are engaged in highly deceptive acts that in my opinion qualify as credit card fraud.

Here's a case where some FTC or FDA intervention might be welcomed because the offending company is engaged in highly deceptive advertising. Their outrageous claims for the weight loss potential of acai berries are simply not true. While acai is a fantastic source of antioxidants and other plant-based nutrients, it's no weight loss miracle.

Actually, the FTC is already involved to some degree. The agency filed suit in August of 2010 against one operator of the misleading ads, and this has resulted in a restraining order (http://www.ftc.gov/os/caselist/1023028/index...). The title of this regulatory action is: "Federal Trade Commission, Plaintiff v. Central Coast Nutraceuticals, Inc., iLife Health and Wellness, LLC, Simply Naturals, LLC, Fit for Life, LLC, Health and Beauty Solutions LLC, Graham D. Gibson, and Michael A. McKenzy, Defendants.
(United States District Court for the Northern District of Illinois)"

An article about this was even carried on LA Times.com, no less! But the suit didn't stop the widespread use of these ads across numerous mainstream media website. Even today, the ads are clearly visible on many MSM websites. I verified the presence of these ads on WashingtonPost.com just three days ago (and took a screen shot, of course).

These deceptive "news" web pages are designed to mislead people into thinking they are a credible news source when, in reality, nearly every element of these pages is designed to funnel people into signing up for a "free trial" of their product.

And the so-called "free trial" is actually a gimmick to hit their credit card with a $149.95 "membership fee" whether they receive any subsequent product or not.

The whole thing is precisely the kind of scammy, dishonest and misleading marketing of superfoods that we need to see halted.

These scammers give a bad name to the natural products industry. These are obviously not honest, ethical natural health advocates who really care about nutrition -- they are clever scammers with slick websites that trick people into handing over their credit card details that could cost them as much as $610.70 in charges they weren't expecting.

What you can do to stop these scammers

Help us shut down these acai berry scammers. Their continued presence on the internet is a danger to consumers and a disservice to the reputation of acai, which is a legitimate superfood offering many health benefits to consumers.

Complain to the FTC:
https://www.ftccomplaintassistant.gov/FTC_Wizard.asp...

In Espanol:
https://www.ftccomplaintassistant.gov/FTC_Wizard.asp...

The Internet Crime Complaint Center with the FBI:
http://www.ic3.gov/complaint/default.aspx

Mainstream media and Zedo

The best way to stop these scammers may be to contact the companies distributing their advertising. Many of their ads are broadcast via technology developed and hosted by a company called Zedo (www.Zedo.com), headquartered in San Francisco.

Zedo is an ad platform engine that runs the ads behind many of the most popular newspaper websites in the world. The company has been strongly criticized in the past for carrying ads for both misleading advertisers as well as malware ad providers who use ads to infect the computers of people who browse the internet.

A page on Wikipedia states this about Zedo:

"Zedo is often linked to the controversy over spyware because Zedo uses HTTP cookies to track users' browsing and advertisement viewing history, as well as the methods which it gathers information, such as deceptive ads and clickjacking. The company disputes being categorized as spyware. Zedo does offer an opt-out page. Programs such as Spybot - Search & Destroy quarantine Zedo software as adware so that users can remove it from their computer. Technologist Danny Sullivan has stated that Zedo carries misleading "junk" ads linking to fake news sites." (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zedo)

"We used to but no longer sell our technology to people whose primary business is to do this misleading advertising," Zedo CEO Roy de Souza told NaturalNews. "We now sell technology only to reputable websites especially newspaper sites."

...Sites like LATimes.com and WashingtonPost.com, it turns out, which have been carrying the scammy acai berry ads for months. NaturalNews attempted to contact LATimes.com about this issue several times over the last several months, but received no reply.

Zedo's public relations spokesperson told NaturalNews that they "actively participate in many industry boards and groups to prevent and fight against malvertising. Unfortunately, the acai berry and similar ads don't qualify as malware or malvertising."

Technically, that's true. The ads don't inject malware into your computer. They merely direct you to misleading websites engaged in extremely deceptive and dishonest marketing practices that cause people to receive unexpected charges on their credit cards.

Zedo's web servers carry the misleading ads

Zedo says it wants to stop illegal or misleading advertising. "ZEDO is 100% against affiliate ads (such as Acai berry diet ads) and similar ads with misleading claims," de Souza told NaturalNews. "In particular ZEDO is against ads that click through to fake news sites or advertisers that charge credit cards monthly without explaining this to the customer. This is all bad advertising and it must be eliminated by the FTC."

But Zedo itself appears to be allowing its ad server technology to serve these ads, as long as its customers (newspaper websites) allow it. Says Zedo's P.R. spokesperson: "The ZEDO Ad Server has many customers, all who sell and offer many types of campaigns. While some of them may be less reputable than others, we can't prevent customers from selling to companies like the Acai Berry companies, as long as they're not breaking the law, or our terms and conditions."

From that answer, however, it appears, Zedo could alter its terms and conditions to forbid its customers from using Zedo technology to serve up scammy, misleading ads that point people to fake news sites to mislead consumers into handing over their credit cards to get charged large dollar amounts they never expected.

Zedo takes the position that it can't really do anything about these scammy ads -- that it's the fault of the mainstream news websites that choose to run these ads. They have a point, actually: The decision on which ads to run is a local decision, made by the newspapers. They are merely using Zedo's ad server technology.

Note: On the day we decided to publish this article, we checked the LATimes.com website and it appears that these scammy ads have been removed. We suspect this is because we have been investigating this story, and word is probably getting out that there will be increased scrutiny on this. But as of today, we could no longer find these scammy ads on the LATimes.com website.

We monitored LATimes.com for many months and saw the scammy acai berry "tiny belly" ads on their website month after month (with screenshots). It would be good news, indeed, if they have now decided to remove them.

Watch NaturalNews for updates as this story develops. Ideally, we would like to hear back from the LA Times that they have taken steps to ban these ads from their website. As I mentioned elsewhere, we have been trying to contact the LA Times for months about this issue and received no reply.

Is Zedo partially responsible for serving up these ads?

The unfortunate truth of the situation is that, for Zedo, the scammy ads are hosted on their Zedo.com servers, meaning a court of law could very easily find Zedo to be complicit in the "aiding and abetting" of these blatantly misleading credit card scams.

"ZEDO has acted and will act to prevent this. We now sell technology only to reputable websites especially newspaper sites," says de Souza. "These sites have also got much better at spotting and refusing to sell to low quality advertisers. For quality newspaper sites these types of advertisers probably represent a tiny percent of their revenue and that is declining."

From the comments we received from Zedo, the company clearly doesn't believe that policing these ads is its job. "This is all bad advertising and it must be eliminated by the FTC," says de Souza. He has a point that could be debated, of course: The Zedo system is a technology platform used by other companies such as newspaper sites. But the real issue here that could work against Zedo is the fact that they host the offending ads from their own web servers.

In my experience, that makes a lot of difference in the eyes of justice. If you're serving up the scammy ads, you may have some measure of responsibility for taking steps to make sure those ads aren't ripping people off by linking people to credit card scams.

Washington Post carries scammy ads, too

WashingtonPost.com has also been carrying the scammy acai berry ads. An animated 300 x 250 ad on its website proclaims, "1 tip for a tiny belly: Cut down a bit of your belly everyday [sic] by following this 1 weird old tip." The hyperlink for the ad contains the following domain URLs (viewable in the source code):

smm.Sitescout.com
Ads.Zedo.com
Fad.Doubleclick.net

This indicates that, in addition to Zedo, Doubleclick is also involved in the serving up of this particular ad. Doubleclick is, of course, owned by Google.

Will the FTC do more?

Personally, I blame sites like LATimes.com for allowing these ads to prominently appear on its site, month after month, even after being warned by folks like me. I blame WashingtonPost.com and the other websites who appear to be looking at the bottom line income from these ads and concluding, "We're making some bucks on these ads!" Don't these online newspapers ever make a concerted effort to filter out misleading ads and protect their readers?

In my view, these newspaper websites are at least partly to blame in failing to remove these spammy, misleading ads from their websites. It's almost as if they have no respect for their own readers and don't mind if those readers get scammed (at least, that's how it appears from the research I've done).

Contact the LA Times to express your concern

The LA Times has been carrying these scammy ads, powered in part by Zedo technology. I find it astonishing that the LA Times has, month after month, published these ads that scam readers through deceptive practices. Perhaps they have now removed them, but until very recently, these ads were very prominent on the LATimes.com website.

You can help stop this by contacting the LA Times and request they drop the misleading advertising: http://www.latimes.com/about/mediagroup/la-m...

(I already attempted to contact the LA Times about this issue several times and got no reply.)

In the UK, The Independent has also been running these ads. You can contact The Independent here: http://www.independent.co.uk/service/contact...

But the most shocking piece about all this is that the Google Adwords network has been carrying these scammy ads. This was unearthed by the "Smackdown" blog which carries the screenshots of the Google advertising network: http://smackdown.blogsblogsblogs.com/2011/01...

In all fairness, Google handles probably millions of advertisers and it must be difficult to weed out all the scammers trying to exploit Adwords for their own nefarious purposes, but let's hope Google can do something to ban this particular advertising outfit. Perhaps the same argument of defense could be made for Zedo, too. What, exactly, is the responsibility of ad serving companies when it comes to protecting consumers from fraudulent advertising? These are questions that only the courts can decide.

In the spirit of full disclosure, because Google has carried these ads, it is possibly that they may have inadvertently appeared on the NaturalNews site, as one of our ad boxes is served up by Google. However, we are actively banning advertisers quite frequently with Google, and if we ever see a scammy acai "tiny belly" ad show up, we'll ban the URL as quickly as we can.

By the way, search engine journalist Danny Sullivan has also published a nice breakdown of this whole situation, along with comments by Matt Cutts from Google: http://daggle.com/misleading-acai-berry-ads-...

I expect to see a lot more coverage of this story in the weeks ahead. This needs to get national attention (and probably will). The LA Times, in particular, needs to clean up their ad network and get these scammy spammy hucksters off their website. The fact that these ads have run for so long on LATimes.com makes me question the ethics of the entire LA Times operation, actually. It makes me ask the obvious question: If so many of their ads are false and misleading, what are the ethics of their whole operation?

Note: This article was written by Mike Adams as the executive director of the non-profit Consumer Wellness Center (www.ConsumerWellness.org) which seeks to warn consumers about health-related scams. You may reprint this story in its entirety as long as you place a clickable, visual link back to this page on NaturalNews, and you quote the Consumer Wellness Center as the source. Thank you.

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About the author:Mike Adams (aka the "Health Ranger") is the founding editor of NaturalNews.com, the internet's No. 1 natural health news website, now reaching 7 million unique readers a month.

In late 2013, Adams launched the Natural News Forensic Food Lab, where he conducts atomic spectroscopy research into food contaminants using high-end ICP-MS instrumentation. With this research, Adams has made numerous food safety breakthroughs such as revealing rice protein products imported from Asia to be contaminated with toxic heavy metals like lead, cadmium and tungsten. Adams was the first food science researcher to document high levels of tungsten in superfoods. He also discovered over 11 ppm lead in imported mangosteen powder, and led an industry-wide voluntary agreement to limit heavy metals in rice protein products to low levels by July 1, 2015.

In addition to his lab work, Adams is also the (non-paid) executive director of the non-profit Consumer Wellness Center (CWC), an organization that redirects 100% of its donations receipts to grant programs that teach children and women how to grow their own food or vastly improve their nutrition. Click here to see some of the CWC success stories.

With a background in science and software technology, Adams is the original founder of the email newsletter technology company known as Arial Software. Using his technical experience combined with his love for natural health, Adams developed and deployed the content management system currently driving NaturalNews.com. He also engineered the high-level statistical algorithms that power SCIENCE.naturalnews.com, a massive research resource now featuring over 10 million scientific studies.

Adams is well known for his incredibly popular consumer activism video blowing the lid on fake blueberries used throughout the food supply. He has also exposed "strange fibers" found in Chicken McNuggets, fake academic credentials of so-called health "gurus," dangerous "detox" products imported as battery acid and sold for oral consumption, fake acai berry scams, the California raw milk raids, the vaccine research fraud revealed by industry whistleblowers and many other topics.

Adams has also helped defend the rights of home gardeners and protect the medical freedom rights of parents. Adams is widely recognized to have made a remarkable global impact on issues like GMOs, vaccines, nutrition therapies, human consciousness.

In addition to his activism, Adams is an accomplished musician who has released ten popular songs covering a variety of activism topics.

Click here to read a more detailed bio on Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, at HealthRanger.com.

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