Oxford Club Reviews – Legit or Scam?


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OxfordClub.com

 

The Oxford Club is a private investment club, which provides its members with investment newsletters, reports, and opportunities from Investment Director Alexander Green.

Alexander Green is the author of multiple newsletters and books concerning investment and wealth in the United States, and has over 20 years of experience working on Wall Street.

To subscribe the Oxford Club and their multiple publications, a Premiere Membership costs $149 a year, while a Provisional Membership – which offers the majority of benefits of a Premiere Membership – sells for just $99 a year.

What Benefits Do You Get With Your Membership?

When you first become a member at The Oxford Club, you will receive five different detailed research reports available on current investment opportunities, including investment in gold, oil drilling, and pharmaceuticals, among others.

You will also get two monthly newsletters, The Communique and The Ultimate Income Letter, which will keep you informed on opportunities throughout the year, as well as email alerts if Oxford Club believes that the stock has hit a ceiling.

If you opt for the Provisional Membership instead of the Premiere, the only benefit you lose is access to the Membership Exchange, with one free listing each year.

All memberships at The Oxford Club are automatically renewed, so if you do not wish to continue your membership after the first year, you must cancel your subscription in advance.

Concerns About Oxford Club

Some of the stocks recommended by The Oxford Club are microcap stocks, or stocks that are generally very cheap per share. These stocks are often criticized because of how easy they are to manipulate.

A company can buy a large amount of shares at the affordable price, then encourage others to purchase the stock to instigate a rise in the share price. Once the price has risen significantly, the company can then sell their shares, resulting in the stock price dropping.

It’s important to double check all stock recommendations that you receive, as ultimately all investments, gains, and losses will be your responsibility.

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Customer Responses, Reviews, or Complaints

Average Rating for " Oxford Club " is 2.39 out of 5 based on 244 reviews.
  • I see a lot of people writing about Foxconn (Hon Hai Precision Industries) and buying in lots of 1000 on the Taiwan exchange. It sells on one of our American exchanges as a Global Depository Receipt (GDR) under the symbol HNHPF.

    I think several newsletters were hyping it as “a stock to retire on.” I think the people at Oxford Club must read the other newsletters for ideas that sound good. They picked up on this one and started hyping it with almost the same language.

    I bought some of it and held onto it for about 6 months. I lost a little money. I like things that mature a little faster than that. The “stock Gumshoe”, who gives some of the best info about the hypesters, said Hon Hai was apparently not getting enough margin on its business with Apple. They make the iPhones, but apparently not enough money on the iPhones.

    I bought a few of the newsletters from Oxford—some very expense advice. I think I spent around $4,000. Some of the sales letters made absolutely outrageous claims. For example, the Insider Alert sales literature promised it would make me “$1,100 per month guaranteed.” After a few months of investing in their recommendations, I have made a little money on a few plays, but I have lost a lot more on others. My portfolio languishes. The stock market is a beauty contest, and Oxford Club is not that much better at picking the future beauty contest winners than anyone else is.

    Last year, I saw an article called “9 to Own.” I wrote down the stocks and made a watch list. 8 of his 9 stocks have been winners. I wish I had bought them. That was free advice, snd so far, much better than Oxford Club’s very expense advice.

    My advice to anyone thinking about the Oxford Club is that unless you are willing to do some very expense experimenting, I would not get involved with them.
  • Even conman Bernie Madoff did not promise 100& returns! If it sounds too good to be true - IT IS! RUN - DO NOT WALK - RUN!!!
  • I watched 4 minutes of the video which gives no option to fast forward. Soon as I heard the slimeball giving the presentation say 100% return in 1 year I knew he was a conman. I am not sure but also stating a percentage return you will get may be a violation of the SEC laws.
  • Not sure you got my message.

    I decline a membership as a customer. You sold customers a stock value for $3.00, when in reality It is selling for a value greater than $4.00. Also it is very difficult to purchase since it is on a foreign exchange. To purchase the stock, a buyer must purchase at least !,000 shares.

    I feel betrayed!

    Andre Jensen
  • Thank you guys for your reviews. ..Especially Maggie
  • Thank you all for the reviews. I was going to subscribe but I am someone who lives below the poverty line. I was thinking if I could only invest in something that was a sure thing, maybe I could live a lifestyle of not rich but ny head above water. I figured I could scrape up about $300.00 to invest but since there is a 1,000 share minimum that will not be possible for me. Any have any advice for some looking to get started but has little to invest in the beginning? TIA!
    • Go with a ROTH IRA and get them at Vanguard. They are no load funds and perfect way to protect your hard earned money. Go with a total market index to start with and be sure to give them a call to discuss.
  • Well, I guess I should have checked out these reviews before I subscribed to Oxford and bought the Hon Hai stock. I might have passed it up. But, call me crazy!

    I'll give it a little more time. Might end up cancelling subscription, maybe not. These days, folks, we average people have to rely on somebody for advice and not resent it when it doesn't turn out every time. The world of investing in the markets is unbelievably complicated. I can barely. understand it, so if I get some great recommendations I'm happy. If some go bad on me, too bad. This market is risky, always has been, always will be. So sit back and think about it in the long term. I like Motley Fools' attitude about investing - very long term investing philosophy. I can't tell you how many stocks I've sold that went so much higher after I got rid of them, boo hoo!! Don't check your portfolio every day. It'll will make you crazy!
  • Oxford Communique has strung together a list of portfolios and email addresses that would make hard to build a case against them. They are skillful con artists that demonstrate huge gains of thousands of percents with real life winners. Similar to any scheme....no mentions however of huge loses.

    The recommendations of Badiali, Carr, Bauman and Manphilly have netted a 45.96% loss to us since January... And I’m embarrassed to mention the fees paid for expert advice to Bauman $800 and Carr $495 who are contributors to our loss. I think its time for the attorney general to take a look at their operations. In the mean time stay away from these clowns.

    Robert
    • Completely agree with you, Robert and others. I am sorry I ever subscribed, also "invested" in Hon Hai one year ago and lost money, and now they automatically charged my credit card again. PURE JUNK and predatory!

      RS, Switzerland
  • I had the same question about a fantastic $3 stock. Turns out it was $3 in May 2018 and now in late July 2019 it's still $3? Can somebody say what this stock is so I can research it. Pitch offered a "free" reveal at the end, but I saw no sign of anything free. Only good thing about this pitch is that it offered the ability to read the presentation rather than sit through a video (the length of which is never revealed),
    • Like so many others, Oxford puts out this "fish bait" video to get you to review the presentation or watch it (most places don't give. you the option to read it - I was thrilled to not have to sit through a video too). Anyway, you have to subscribe to their newsletter (just like so many others). So, I decided to subscribe. I immediately got my welcome e-mail that had links to ALL of the things mentioned in the presentation. The $3 stock you are wondering about is a company that goes by Foxconn, but trades on the Taiwan exchange under Hon Hai Precision Industries (ticker name is 2317TT). So there, I let the cat out of the bag. You can find a little bit of info. on them under HNHAF or HNHPF ticker, but they do not trade under any of our U.S. exchanges. you have to go through a full service broker who does global trades. Charles Schwab does. Since I already have an account there, I called the number for the global trades desk, told the guy what I was looking to do, and he already knew the name of the company I was talking about before I said the name. I asked him how he knew the company I was calling about. He said that when I said I wanted to place an order on the Taiwan exchange, he knew it was Hon Hai because he's been taking orders for them like crazy over the last 2 to 4 months. I'm not sure what to think of all of this, but I wanted to gamble for once and go for one of those big winners and I'm excited about it. You never know. And, I did read an article on Motley Fool's site that confirmed a lot of what Oxford is saying about FoxConn; that helped. If I lose all of my money, I'll live with it (worse things have happened to me). 8/1/19 price was $2.35 but you have to buy them in lots of 1,000. Schwab charges a one time fee of $100. Taiwan charges a 1% mark-up, which in this case was an extra 3 cents per share. I think they only accept orders twice a week - not sure. So, I hope this satisfies your curiosity.
    • I believe you are referring to Hon Hai Precision Industries released to me by Oxford when I subscribed to their online membership approach approximately a little over a month ago/that is their trading identity but the company may also be referred to as Foxconn Technology Group
    • The stock is Hon Hai Precision industries (Taiwan) and is a relative of the mega-factory behemoth Foxconn. Hon Hai is a contract electronic device manufacturer that builds iPhones, among other products. I bought the 1000 share minimum in August, 2018. Soon after there was a reverse split and my holdings shrunk to 800 shares. Then the price dropped. I feel like my pocket was picked. Still, I think the investment will work out if I live long enough. The founder/CEO/chairman (?) keeps buying shares and now holds 750,000. Hon Hai is building a factory in Wisconsin which is supposed to be, according to Oxford, the first of several in the U.S. Recently, Alex Green referred to the Wisconsin facility as a "tech hub". No idea if this means the scope of the project has changed, when it goes online and no schedule has been published for the construction of subsequent factories. Also, no comments about the state of relations between Taiwan and mainland China, the impact of what I think will be a long term trade war between the U.S. and China when, if ever Hon Hai will list on a U.S. exchange, etc. This is really a buy-and-hold play that was flogged as a rocket ship with the fuse already lit.

      The marketing dynamic Oxford is employing is to offer the identity of the $3 single stock retirement plan on the cheap and then come back at you with promos for more expensive advisories. In essence, this is getting subscribers to pay to be advertised to. All financial publishers work the same model. My best advice is to subscribe to the Stock Gumshoe (Travis Johnson) at stockgumshoe.com. He does a detailed job reviewing both the financial publishers and their come-ons, often identifying the touted stock in the process. Much of what he publishes is free. I paid the $79 annual fee and it has paid for itself several times over by keeping me from taking the bait on dead fish or giving me a stock symbol to research on my own without having to pay for it.
  • Hi, I would like to know how this 3 dollar retirement stock was touted in 2018 and now the exact same stock is again a retirement stock and trading for basically the same money in 2019. If I’m wrong about this I apologize and please please correct me.
    • Thank you for your review. I just listened to his loooooong presentation and was contemplating on joining the subscription. But I decided to check the reviews first. What is that stock that was touted in 2018 and is now being promoted as the stock to watch? I’d like to see its performance to gauge how the subscription will benefit me.
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