The Federal Court has made permanent injunctions against Scholz which prohibit him from carrying out a financial service in Australia.
It follows court findings in December that said Scholz had contravened the Corporations Act through his activities between March 2020 and November 2021.
He has now been banned from hosting online groups for which a membership fee is charged and in which messages are exchanged about share trades.
Tyson has about 20,000 followers on Instagram where he would often post photos of himself with a Lamborghini.
He charged subscription fees ranging from $500 to $1500 and various levels of share trading training. His stage 2 package involved one year’s access to a private chat site named “Black Wolf Pit” via messaging app Discord.
Australian Securities and Investment Commission chair Sarah Court said financial services laws exist for the protection of investors.
“ASIC sought permanent injunctions in this case because the people who paid Mr Scholz to access private online forums where he made recommendations about shares, as well as those people who purchased shares based on his recommendations, did not have the benefit of these protections,” Court said.
“Anyone who recommends financial products or provides financial advice on social media must ensure they are complying with the law and may face ASIC enforcement when they are not.”