Disclaimer : I am European Union citizen and I’ve summoned McDonald’s to appear in court to face trial in France regarding the McDonald’s Monopoly fraud. I am suing McDonald’s for $17,000,000.
$17,000,000 is the amount I was sure to win had the McDonald’s Monopoly game not been rigged.
I now believe that the McDonald’s Monopoly sweepstakes in the United States actually constitutes an illegal lottery. I believe a criminal investigation should be launched in the United States against McDonald’s corporation and their executives.
For anyone who has ever participated to the McDonald’s Monopoly game, there has always been a first time to play. Every year, new people, who have never participated to the McDonald’s Monopoly game before, will play for their first time.
Some of you might already know that the McDonald’s Monopoly game is rigged. However, it’s important to realize that not everyone knows that.
If you disagree with my arguments, I sincerely invite you to challenge me. Simply send me an email at firstname.lastname@example.org. I answer to all of the emails i get.
How to successfully launch a class action lawsuit in the United States against McDonald’s corporation with regards to its McDonald’s Monopoly scam which constitutes misleading and deceitful practices, if not fraud.
It’s easier than you might think. You simply need to point out that McDonald’s stated that there was an equal proportion of each property. They made this statement not only once but twice. Yes they did!
The first time they made this statement was by calling their game “Monopoly”. By using the same name as the traditional board game, people naturally, automatically, and rightfully believe that there is an equal proportion of each property just like in the real board game.
Furthermore, because Monopoly is one of the most famous board game in the world, if not the most famous one, consumers do not feel the need to read the full rules of a game they already know: everyone knows you simply need to collect and complete property sets. Besides, didn’t McDonald’s clearly and unambiguously state “Collect-to-win.”? Yes they did!
The second time they made this statement, that there was an equal proportion of each property, is on the fine print which appears directly on the advertising materials. Indeed, McDonald’s wrote that “A PURCHASE WILL NOT IMPROVE CHANCES OF WINNING” WHICH MEANS THAT THERE IS AN EQUAL PROPORTION OF EACH PROPERTY.
Indeed, it’s only in the event there is an equal proportion of each property that the statement that “a purchase will not improve chances of winning” stands true and McDonald’s clearly made this statement in the fine print. Otherwise, they should have said the opposite as I will demonstrate later.
This second statement strengthens the first statement which is that, because we are talking about the world famous Monopoly game, there is the same probability to get any one of the possible properties.
Besides, it makes total sense: if there is an equal proportion of each property, whether you spend $50, or $500, or $5000 worth of food for the sake of obtaining the stickers, your odds of winning won’t increase: you will still have 1 chance out of 26 to get any one of the 26 possible properties!
By spending $500 instead of $50, you will end up winning, in average, 10 times more than if you had spent only $50. But the chances of winning, the odds of winning, remain the same!
You might ask yourself:
Why haven’t I won then?
Why haven’t I succeeded to complete even one single property set?
BECAUSE MCDONALD’S LIED BY FRAUDULENT MISREPRESENTATION
The truth is that, as some of you might already know, the McDonald’s Monopoly game is rigged. Contrary to what an overwhelming majority of the consumers think when they play for the first time, there isn’t an equal proportion of properties as McDonald’s deliberately mislead them into thinking by making false statements.
Some properties are so rare that it’s impossible or almost impossible to get them. That’s the reason why the statement that “a purchase will not improve chances of winning” is false. Think about it one minute. If you had the money to purchase all of the available stickers on the market (i.e. in the restaurants) plus the money to purchase enough post office stamps to get all of the available stickers that McDonald’s falsely claims are free (it might even constitute an illegal lottery), then wouldn’t you be sure 100% to win? Yes you would!
Therefore, if the game is rigged (i.e. some properties are rarer than others), then, the statement that “a purchase will not improve chances of winning” is false. It’s only true if there is an equal proportion of each property, which is exactly what McDonald’s wanted the consumers to believe!
Otherwise, if some stickers were actually rare, McDonald’s should have stated the opposite but they didn’t do that now did they?
It’s an extremely strong case, very solid, and the probabilities to win in court are, according to me, quite high.
Few people pay attention to the fine print and even less people read the full official rules. This being said, the official rules contain contradictory statements with the two initial statements made by McDonald’s. These contradictory statements are buried deep within the rules.
This is the only way for people to understand why they haven’t won. Unfortunately, it’s often too late.
These deceitful practices even qualify as organized fraud in some European countries where the McDonald’s fraud took place. In some of these countries, McDonald’s didn’t even warn in the full official rules that some stickers were rarer than others.
More information coming soon…
If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact me.