To paraphrase Shakespeare is Qnet a scam or not a scam, that is the question.
To get to the bottom of the QNET Scam which has attracted the attention of government regulators from the Philippines, India, Moldova, Egypt, and other countries.
In fact, the Philippines, through Interpol, actually had the founders of Qnet arrested for operating the QNET scam, although, in both Indonesia and the Philippines, the founders were released and completely exonerated in the courts.
Throughout the digital landscape, countries all over the world have been cracking down on multi-marketing schemes where the big money comes not from actual sales, but from attracting new marketing agents and rewarding them more for how many agents they can attract than in how much product sales they have produced.
But the truth, however, according to Forbes Asia journalist Daniel Frazier, is that despite the hundreds of claims on Wikipedia and other social media, Mr. Frazier reports that almost all claims against the company, be claims by foreign governments, directly against the company or individual complaints are in fact against a few businesses that signed up for QNET, not with the company.
In point of fact, QNET receives relatively few complaints reported directly to the company, and instead, a few unscrupulous operators have acted irresponsibly, and the companies have been alleged to be complicit in the complaint.
As it turns out, the QNET Scam is not a scam at all, but quite often someone who went into QNET assuming they could make a lot of money without a lot of work, and they were disappointed when that turned out to be not true.
QNET has its detractors, but the company rewards people for the sales they make, rather than how many salesmen they have working.
Some people only make a $100 or less per year, while others make a thousand dollars per month or more. It mostly depends on whether you are coachable and willing to work hard.
Therefore, QNET is not a scam at all.