Amex Centurion (Black Card Fraud) / ryan [protected] authentic amex supplementary user.

1 US Review updated:

This is a beautiful beautiful con. And it doesn't make me look very smart.

I have always wanted an Amex Centurion card, mostly because of its perks, however, I must confess I was alured by the fact that they're a very rare product.

I happened upon a YouTube video ( link which offers an opportunity to be a supplementary card user of an American Express Centurion card. Ryan, the perpetrator of this fraud voice is calm, the sell seems very straightforward, he seemed so very legit and on reflection this is where I was an utter tool.

Ryan asked for twenty five hundred Canadian dollars (2, 100 US) which Amex asks for as a yearly fee for a supplementary card. Ryan will then allegedly order the card to be delivered to his home in Canada. The idea is he will receive the card and set a limit on spend (which is completely possible with Amex. I am at present a platinum card member of Amex and this option is absolutely available to supplementary card users.

Ryan will then be out of touch, he told me he was flying to Mexico to be with his girlfriend for a short while, after two weeks or so I started to text him with concerns, he had my money but I had nothing to show for it.

As I sought proof he was legit he proceeded to send "screenshots" of Amex iPhone app (Canadian). The screenshots were completely fake. After four weeks had passed he said he'd have his assistant pick up the card from his home and send it to me.

After six weeks I threated to telephone the police.

I assume this is some sort of Ponzi scheme. My instinct tells me based on the number of people viewing his video. Should ten percent of four thousand convert at a rate of 2, 500 that's a lot of money.

Also, google Centurion Amex fraud and you'll see another complaint about a similar fraud.

Be smart. Don't be me. Stay clear.

And if you would like more information then please contact me at:-


  • Updated by Ryan is a fraud, Mar 28, 2017

    Quite a lot. Email me: [protected]

Mar 25, 2017
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  • Ma
      Mar 27, 2017

    What else you got about him. I'm afraid he got me

    -1 Votes
  • Ry
      Mar 28, 2017

    @Mack01 Lots - email me at [protected]

    -1 Votes
  • Bl
      Apr 15, 2017

    Well this is certainly an interesting take on what happened... fact of the matter is that it's all false. The guy making this complaints name is David, after adding him to my account I went to Costa Rica with my GF and he basically harassed me every single day I was away to the point I refunded him and canceled his card just to leave me alone... but it didn't stop there. See attached copies of our text messages and email conversations where I offered him a refund time after time after time just to let me relax on vacation. Finally I refunded him and told him in no uncertain terms there was no way I would add him to my account after his behaviour, this is where he turned very stalkerish and kept emailing me with more and more nonsense. You guys can read the convos and judge for yourself what actually happened here but the fact of the matter is something can't be a fraud or a scam when no one benefits. I took a $2500 hit just to get rid of this guy... so in the end I'm the only one who lost here. He wanted me to get him a card, when I no longer wanted to deal with him I refunded his money in full. That's the facts and anything else he suggests is just fiction, the Amex app screenshots are not photoshopped, the US and Canada use different apps and they look different, if you don't believe me change your app store to the other country and you'll see it's a different app you download called Amex CA and not just Amex as in the US. Anyone that knows about PayPal knows if you get too many chargebacks or too many refunds they will shut your account down so his whole argument of a ponzi scheme is out the window as well. And the other person who commented above happened to just sign up at the same time as him to make a complaint... seems convenient. The guy had my real name, social media, phone number, and verified PayPal account... not exactly stuff people give out when they are trying to scam someone. Anyway, read the convos and make the decision for yourself whose in the right and whose in the wrong here. (Sorry if they get mixed up and don't come out in order).

    +1 Votes

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