If you’re a social media user, you know that 2016 is the year of the screenshot, just as much as 2015 was the year of selfies. Relationships have been broken with just a single screenshots and so have many a careers been sabotaged. In many ways, the screenshot is the truth, almost like a CCTV camera but more private. Cory Drexel, and his accomplices tries to use a clearly doctored screenshot to prove a point, which doesn’t even make sense in the first place. The screenshot shows the account balance of a female trader to be $40,000 as at 14th February 2016. According to the accompanying testimonial, the trader had only been trading for less than a month to get to the figure. From far, the screenshot looks believable, especially after going through the accompanying testimonial(s). However, as the wise folks said, it is next to impossible to fool all the people all the time. We were not fooled by the particular screenshot (and several others also on the site) and did some background checks to prove, or disapprove the claims.
This being a screenshot, our options were very limited and the only thing we could do is check the date on the screenshot against the date on which Drexelcode.com was registered. As it turns out, the domain name Drexelcode.com was registered on 4th March this year and the site fully updated a several days later. Thus, the claims of the woman that she had traded with the software for several weeks prior to mid-February are outright lies. Unless, of course Drexel Code already existed before it got a domain registered which is most likely not the case since there’s no mention of that anywhere in the site.
drexel code annoying pop up
Drexel Code is a Scam
To be clear, Drexel Code is a scam, and a dangerous one at that. It would be very unfortunate if you get scammed by Cory Drexel and his team after hearing it from us to stay away. For we are not ones to hid behind politically correct statements or beat around the bush, we have to support our statement with facts. Below are the reasons why we don’t trust Drexel Code, and suggest you don’t too:
- Perfection? False
Earlier on, we talked about how, according to Cory Drexel, the software hasn’t lost a single trade in over three year period which puts its alleged accuracy at 100%. To deconstruct the claims, we have already established that Drexel Code only came to be in March 2016, which is not even a year ago, let alone 3 years. Two, Drexel Code is not, and can never be, 100% accurate. Not only Drexel Code but also any other trading system. This is because binary options are a very unpredictable and extremely risky venture. As such, there’s no single person, or algorithm in this case, that can predict price movements with absolute certainly. To make matters worse, Cory Drexel does not explain how the system accomplishes that and/or the particular strategy it uses. And even if he did, we would still fault him because, no matter which calendar you’re using, from March to now cannot be three years. Have we mentioned how all the traders we talked to complained of constant losses when using Drexel Code? This is despite Cory Drexel, with a straight face no less, looked into our eyes and said that the software has never, and cannot make a loss.
- Cory Drexel doesn’t exist
One of our verification procedures when confronted with such a system is to unearth the identity of the alleged developer and collect as much information as possible to be able to come to a reasonable conclusion. And we did our due diligence, as usual. We searched through several social platforms for a man, any man, called Cory Drexel and we might as well not have bothered because our search amounted to nothing. Zero. But then again, that was not a surprise since everything we had read, and watched on the sales video told us that Drexel Code was a fraud. We didn’t expect the man who came up with the idea to be reached and neither did we expect him to give his real name and risk legal suits.
- Countdown widget
In case you haven’t visited the site yet, and we suggest that you don’t, there is a countdown widget that apparently counts the number of beta testing slots available (it is always beta testers who are required). This number starts up high when you enter the site and continuously decreases until it gets to one. Apparently, you have to sign up before the time indicated is over, otherwise you miss a lifetime opportunity to become rich. Let us just say that it is not the first time we’ve come across such and we devised a way to prove that everything you see is a lie. Basically, when you clear your cache and refresh your browser, the countdown will start again at a higher figure and not at 1. This shows that the whole idea of countdowns is deceptive and is meant to pressure traders to hastily creating accounts with these shady sites.