About Fake Engine Oil and Counterfeit Brake Fluid

About Counterfeit Engine Oils and Fake Brake Fluid

Fighting Fake Engine Oil and Counterfeit Brake Fluid

Fake Car Oils and Counterfeit Fluids

About Fake Engine Oil and Fake Brake Fluid

About Picture; Recently seized Fake Engine Oil
Fakers are known to be targeting UK drivers. Some fill Premium Grade Engine Oil Containers with ("thinned") Standard Grade Oil and to filter used oil (cleaned and mixed with chemicals) to fill Standard Grade Oil Containers.

Recommendations - Standard Oil; smell the engine oil. If it smells of burning - it has been used. We also advise checking the bottom of the container (internally) for dirt etc - a clear sign that the engine oil is almost certainly fake.

Recommendations - Premium Oil; do not take chances. Only purchase Oil from a recommended dealer.

About Fake Engine Oil

About Counterfeit Castrol Oil - Fake Castrol Car Engine Oil
About Fake Castrol Engine Oil

About Counterfeit Mobil Oil - Fake Mobil Car Engine Oil
About Fake Mobil Engine Oil

About Counterfeit Shell Oil - Fake Shell Car Engine Oil
About Fake Shell Engine Oil


About Fake Oil Filters

About Counterfeit - Fake Fram Car Engine Oil Filters

About Fake Fram Oil Filters
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The following report originally appeared in The New Straits Times

SHAH ALAM: The Malaysian Anti-Corruption Commission (MACC) and the enforcement division from the Domestic Trade, Co-operatives and Consumerism (KPDNKK) busted a company producing fake engine oil and which then passed them as genuine.

This was the second time the company was raided in a  year.

“The company was raided year ago, but they continued with businesses as usual,” said MACC senior assistant enforcement chief Mhd Yussof Zakaria.
He said during the raid, the company’s owner attempted to bribe KPDNKK personnel but he was persuaded not do so.

“We can consider this seizure as one of the biggest, as we found numerous fake branded engine oils such as Castrol, Shell, Yamaha, Honda, Motul, and MOS,” he told reporters after the raid here at Bukit Lanchong, Shah Alam.

Meanwhile, a representative from BP Castrol Lubricants (Malaysia) who accompanied the two agencies in their raid confirmed that the products seized were fake. This was because there was a spelling error on the product  labeling.

“The obvious differences between the genuine product is a spelling error as the fake products repeated the word ‘engine’ on its label,” he said.

He said that Castrol will assist KPDNKK in their investigation into the matter, adding the company will also conduct their own investigations into the fake products. KPDNKK also recorded a statement from the caretaker of the premise.

The exact amount of the fake engine oil is yet to be ascertained as the haul was huge. Mhd Yussof said the joint operation was aimed at protecting the rights of the consumer.

About Fake Brake Fluid

The following report originally appeared in The PM News

The police at the Trade Fair Complex Division, Ojo, Lagos State, southwest Nigeria, have arrested two suspected fake brake lubricant producers alleged to have flooded the Nigerian market with fake break oil  and lubricant and in the process, endangering the lives of motorists and commuters.

A police source identified the suspects as Joseph Wanwuo, 33, the alleged ring leader who resides at 103 Uzo Street, Ajegunle, Lagos State with his wife and four children. His partner in crime was identified as Sunday Peter, 43, who resides at 19, Ogboye Close, Afromedia, Okokomaiko, Ojo, Lagos.

P.M.NEWS gathered that nemesis caught up with the suspects when the Divisional Police Officer, DPO, in charge of Trade Fair Complex Police Division, SP Robinson Eregare and his team raided the suspects hideout at the Auto Parts Market at the Trade Fair Complex following a tip-off.

Items recovered from the suspects include 172 filled fake cans of Auto Shell Oil and 17 empty cans, 67 pieces of cover caps, 21 pieces of fake allied brake fluid cans, 20 pieces of castle fluids, four pieces of fake filled Abro and Polygard brake oil, 47 Welber filled oil cans, two jerry cans of groundnut oil and a bowl for mixing the products and five colorant cans.

During interrogation, the suspects allegedly confessed to producing fake brake oil and selling them to unsuspecting members of the public at cheaper rate.

In his confessional statement to the police, Joseph allegedly stated that they have been in the business for the past five years and were always smiling to the bank.

He revealed that they mixed spirits with groundnut oil and colorant to form their brake oil in an original brake oil cans.

“We knew what we were doing was wrong, but greed would not permit us to stop the act,” he said.

When P.M.NEWS contacted the DPO in charge of Trade Fair Complex Division, he was said to have gone to the state Police Command, Ikeja for a meeting.

A senior police source confirmed the incident, saying that after preliminary investigation, the suspects were transferred to the SCID, Panti, Yaba, for further investigation.

At completion of investigation, they were charged before an Ojo Magistrate’s Court on a seven-count charge of felony to wit, product adulteration.

—Paul Iyoghojie

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