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Additionally, one of the most vocal dinar gurus, Anthony “TNT Tony” Renfrow, recently pled guilty to wire fraud in relation to a different prosperity scam – one that used many of the same techniques as the dinar.But just as scams like the “Omega Trust” and NESARA begat the dinar scam, it’s only a matter of time before the resources put into selling and pimping this worthless currency is put toward selling and pimping some other worthless currency. Here a few different national currencies to be on the lookout for as the next great money scam: Vietnamese dong If there’s one other currency that dinar gurus love to sell along with the dinar, it’s the dong.When Vietnam was united by the communist insurgency in 1975, the dong was also unified.It went through several redenominations, lopping zeroes off the inflated exchange rate with old currency exchanged for new.The above original instructions failed for reset the service interval but when I tried the instructions but using the “ ” button instead of 000.0, the service interval reset perfectly. Over the past year, I’ve written quite a bit about the Iraqi dinar, the foreign currency that many self-appointed “gurus” try to convince buyers will suddenly “revalue” from being one of the most worthless currencies in the world to one of the most valuable.The dong is a viable currency to buy if you’re going to Vietnam. The Vietnamese government might attempt to redenominate it again, but as we’ve discussed with the dinar, redenomination is not the same as revaluing – one is a real and legitimate technique to bring down inflation, the other is pie in the sky nonsense.Indonesian rupiah The rupiah is the currency of Indonesia, and while its pimping and selling are not quite at the level of the dinar or dong, don’t be shocked if it gets there.

There are numerous, well-written pieces by people at Forbes, Business Insider and others presenting well-researched and logical information about why the dinar is about as worthwhile an investment as magic beans.

For decades, Vietnam struggled with inflation, counterfeiting, and the dong’s lack of value against other currencies.

Finally, in 2003, Vietnam introduced new notes that were harder to counterfeit, and it developed a new banking system designed to handle large transactions.

In the meantime, unless you’re an experienced foreign currency trader (and chances are if you’re reading this, you’re not), stay away from the rupiah.

Zimbabwean dollar Everyone likes a big number, and the bigger, the better.

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