Andrew Tate’s Hustler’s University affiliate program closed after his ban on Meta – One of the most controversial Internet personalities of recent times is social media influencer, Andrew Tate. Following his bans on multiple social media platforms including Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram, his controversial Hustler’s University affiliate program has been shut down.
Members of this university pay a monthly fee of $50 to obtain lessons on subjects including cryptocurrency, e-commerce, and stock trading through an online educational program that lacks institutional recognition. One of the key factors that contributed to Tate’s success is this marketing scheme program, which persuaded users to enlist new ones and post videos of Tate in exchange for a commission.
Andrew Tate’s Hustler’s University Program: An investigative report by the Guardian informed that Hustler’s University has been closed the day after his ban, claiming it has ‘no future. In addition, the membership of the academy has drastically decreased, sitting at just 109k students today compared to the 127k members mark just two weeks ago.
This all hints toward the decreasing popularity of Tate after facing huge criticism for his ‘misogynistic’ and ‘sexist’ comments. And this reduction in popularity might be a result of TikTok’s recent stepped-up enforcement of its policies, which led to the removal of countless Andrew Tate videos and accounts.
Andrew Tate’s negative popularity shot up after he was banned from Meta owed platforms, stating that he had violated their guidelines regarding “dangerous organizations and individuals.” Tate has previously been banned from Twitter for writing that sexual assault victims “should bear some responsibility.” Many streamers including Asmongold, Hasan Abi, and others criticized him for the views and opinions that he held regarding women.
Tate’s Hustler’s University had an affiliated marketing program, which was essentially a pyramid scheme, which is now closed. However, it is still providing its classes (at $50 per month) as usual, but the financial incentive for students for bringing new students has been removed.