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Ministry Of Freedom Review (Jono Armstrong)

Jono Armstrong Reviews

Jono Armstrong says he has a new system that makes money by cloning softwares and apps. “And it’s probably the easiest and fastest way to make an online income from home in 2021,” he said in the YouTube ad I just watched. Read on for my harsh Ministry Of Freedom review.

NEXT: Now Compare This To Ministry Of Freedom

Can’t code? No worries. “All of the work is outsourced to developers in India, Pakistan, and the Philippines,” Jono explains. “Meaning, that you don’t need any technical experience whatsoever.” And it doesn’t take much time or effort, either. If you can use Facebook and YouTube, and copy and paste? You’re golden, Jono claims. After flashing some student testimonies across the screen, Jono asks you to click-through and attend his free workshop to learn more.

Of course, it’s not so much a “workshop” as it is an online infomercial for his Ministry Of Freedom (MOF) program. During which, Jono Armstrong does everything he can to convince you MOF is your winning lottery ticket. All you have to do is hand Jono $1,497 (or three installments of $797) plus any upsells you buy, and “life-changing passive income” is on the way.

Jono even guarantees your success. Or he’ll refund every penny and give you an extra $5,000 just for wasting your time. Gee, you don’t think that sounds a little too good to be true, do you? According to the fine print, it’s not. You see, there’s a list of requirements a mile long that you’d need to check off in order to qualify. So yeah. Nobody’s walking away up $5k. But MOF’s bogus refund policy is not even the worst part. Would you like to know what is? Scroll down.


I’m just going to come right out and say it. In my opinion, Ministry Of Freedom is a full-fledged pyramid scheme. This whole talk about cloning apps and software? Yeah, that’s just a cover-up. Equivalent to some stupid overpriced supplement or skin cream sold by an MLM company. Everyone knows the real product: recruiting other people to build out the base of the pyramid. MOF is no different. And Jono Armstrong is laughing all the way to Hawaii.

Don’t believe me? Take a look at Bonus #7: Joint Venture Profit Accelerator. A $7,000 value. Yours, free, when you purchase Ministry Of Freedom today. What is it? Well, it bumps your commission from 50% to 100% on all future products Jono Armstrong comes out with. Read that back. Let it sink in. Oh, the audacity of this guy!

You’re paying Jono for permission to sell more of his garbage courses down the road. Who cares if your hypothetical cut doubles? Remember: these products A) don’t even exist and B) you’ll probably never sell them even if they did. Imagine interviewing for a sales job and you have to pay them thousands of dollars for a chance to maybe make a bigger commission on a future product they may or may not ever create. Wow. Where do I sign up?

But what about all the Ministry Of Freedom cult members (oops, I meant customers) who are supposedly making money, right? Few things. One, if you pay attention, it’s usually like, “Oh, I just joined and already got a sale.” Okay, cool. So now you’re only down $1,300? Two, of course. Like, some people have to make money. Or the whole thing would crumble. Same as with MLM. The top one-to-five-percent crush it. And their success stories power the hype machine that enrolls the next round of suckers. Three, beware of biases. Oftentimes, there’s an incentive to say nice things about a guru’s program. In the case of MOF, hello, it’s called a commission.

ALTERNATIVE: How To Make Yourself Money, Not Us

Katie Smith: “Hey y’all. I’m the chief marketing officer here at Zuubly. I’d like to show you a new way to do real estate. Think: rent money minus tenants, toilets, trash, and steep startup costs. Here’s more.”