Jarosław Kaczyński promotes scam? A new artificial intelligence scam

Jarosław Kaczyński, Rafał Zaorski and Cezary Pazura. What do they have in common? All of them are allegedly promoting a brilliant new investment project. But of course it's all a scam based on artificial intelligence.

Jarosław Kaczyński and AI

A clip appeared on the Internetstylized as a fragment of a TVP news program that promotes Orlen's alleged investment project.

In the recording, we see the presenter mentioning a program that allows you to easily multiply your savings.

A new investment project opened in Poland

– we read on the strip, which is displayed in the form of a journalist.

Then the latter gives the floor to “celebrities”. These turn out to be Rafał Zaorski, the “most famous Polish speculator”, actor Cezary Pazura and… the leader of Law and Justice, Jarosław Kaczyński (here as Yaroslav Kaczynski).

I invest in many places, but this project brought me profit faster than any other

– said “Zaorski”.

Thank you PKN Orlen for the opportunity. I started with PLN 1,000, and now the program brings me PLN 800 a day

– boasts “Pazura”, who will probably give up acting for the project. He probably doesn't earn that much as an artist and at that rate!

Every resident of Poland can now apply to participate in the project. After depositing PLN 1,000 or more, the program will start generating profits on the same day

– says Kaczynski (original spelling).

Artificial intelligence is becoming more and more dangerous

After the “celebrities” there is an encouragement to click on the link and become interested in the scam.

I guess I don't need to add that it's all a scam and an attempt to extort money from naive investors. What is terrifying is how carefully the voices of Kaczyński, Pazura and Zaorski were recreated using AI. Only a trained ear will detect that there is something wrong with them. All it takes is an efficient recreation of the three men's “talking heads” and we have an almost perfect scam.

It is worth sharing the above post on X to warn less aware Internet users (especially older ones).