Système bancaire et contrôle de la masse monétaire
Ne manquez pas cette vidéo de Connie Fogal, leader du Parti Action Canadienne à propos du système bancaire et du contrôle de la masse monétaire au Canada. Ceci est de la plus haute importance pour tous les Canadiens et Québécois puisque nous devons payer à chaque année des sommes astronomiques avec nos impôts pour rembourser la dette nationale avec ses intérêts, et ce, pour rien puisque nous pourrions simplement nous servir de notre Banque du Canada gratuitement au lieu d'emprunter de l'argent avec intérêts à des banques privées. Notre argent pourrait servir à bâtir et entretenir nos infrastructures et nos programmes sociaux.
Vous trouverez aussi plusieurs articles intéressants sur ce système bancaire dans lequel nous vivons. Assurez-vous de bien comprendre comment il fonctionne, car en cela réside possiblement notre salut, notre solution pour redevenir les maîtres de notre système monétaire et regagner le contrôle sur notre économie.
****Connie Fogal on Control of Money Supply
Connie Fogal, leader of the Canadian Action Party speaks on control of the money supply in the new world order. All rights reserved Canadian Action Party.
John Ruiz Dempsey, criminologist and forensic litigation specialist filed a class action suit on behalf of the People of Canada alleging that financial institutions are engaged in illegal creation of money, reports Tom Kennedy, a Canadian activist for economic reform.
One of the best kept secrets is the mechanism of money creation in today's economic system. Although not really a secret at all, the fact that money is created not by and for the people who use it and not even by the government, but is issued by commercial banks when giving loans to private persons or government, is hidden by what could be described as thick clouds of smoke, put out by economists and government departments.
The complaint was filed Friday April 15, 2005 in the Supreme Court of British Columbia at
Banks loan nothing but pens to sign notes, do you think they would risk all they have stolen ?
All this talk about Subprime Mortgage Banks and Lenders having a bad day, and problems with borrowers unable to make payments on a loan that never existed to start with does make for
Banks loan nothing but pens to sign notes, do you think they would risk all they have stolen ? While the below pathology, does manage to capture the finer points of how the scam works in general, it is only a brief look into this dark world of fraud and illusion.
Following the Great Crash of 1929, one of every five banks in
A chronology tracing the life of the Glass-Steagall Act, from its passage in 1933 to its death throes in the 1990s, and how Citigroup's Sandy Weill dealt the coup de grâce.
March 17 is St. Patrick's Day, when people of all national origins raise a glass and declare, "Today we're all a bit Irish!" This may be truer than we know. The Irish were driven to
WE are in debt because no matter how hard we work, we cannot afford the basic necessities of life. Why? Because of TAXES.
Back in the late 1900s, there was the concept of the "Company Town", a remote village wholly owned by either mining or railroad corporations. Workers were lured to the company town with promises if high wages, which they got. But the company also owned the housing and the store, and set the prices to ensure that no matter how hard anyone worked, they always owed more than they could pay, and as long as they were kept in debt, they could legally be prevented from leaving.
If you go back to the >article I wrote several years ago about the US Economy being in deep doodoo, you find in it the prediction, "the day is not long off when the people of the United States will one day wake up and discover they are no longer citizens, but tenants."
Many people wrongly assume that debit cards offer the same protection against fraud as credit cards. But when a debit card is stolen or copied, there's no grace period while you contest the charges. Your cash has already been electronically zapped from your checking account. And if it falls short, as Lipman's did, you could face expensive overdraft charges that your bank isn't required to repay.
“A global economy requires a global currency.” — Paul Volcker, former Chair of the US Federal Reserve.“The great struggle of history has been for the control over money. It is almost tautological to affirm that to control the production and distribution of money is to control the wealth, resources, and people of the world.”
— Jack Weatherford, anthropologist and author of The History of Money.
“The control of money and credit strikes at the very heart of national sovereignty.”
— A.W. Clausen, President of Bank of America, in a response to the suggestion of a global central bank. [Clausen later became the President of the World Bank].
“Once a nation parts with control of its currency and credit, it matters not who makes that nation’s laws.”
— W.L. Mackenzie King, [former Prime Minister of Canada]
All of this underscores a strategic reality that can be summed up in three words: Crisis equals opportunity. As banking mogul A.W. Clausen once said, “new comprehensive politico-economic systems across peoples almost always arise out of conquest or common crisis…”
Robert Mundell, “the father of the euro,” and one of the world’s most respected economists, also views crisis as the starting point for change. In a May, 2007 lecture, Mundell related, “International monetary reform usual becomes possible only in response to a felt need and the threat of a global crisis.”
This Nobel Prize winner also pointed his finger to the possible trigger event, saying that the “global crisis would have to involve the dollar,” and that a world currency should be viewed as “a contingency” to a global dollar disaster.
In May 1999, economist Judy Shelton suggested the dollarization of
But how do regional monetary blocks play into a Single Global Currency? Morrison Bonpasse, President of the Single Global Currency Association (SGCA), a group of economists working towards a world currency, answers that question, “The monetary unions of the twenty-first century, and those which survived the twentieth, are the milestones on the path to the future, and to the Global Monetary Union.”
Bonpasse elaborates on this point further,
“Thanks to the success of the European and other monetary unions, we now know how to create and maintain the 3-Gs: a Global Monetary Union, with a Global Central Bank and a Single Global Currency.”
“The world is ready to begin preparing for a Single Global Currency, just as Europe prepared for the euro and as the Arabian Gulf countries are preparing for their common currency. After the goal of a Single Global Currency is established by countries representing a significant proportion of the world’s GDP, then the project can be pursued like its regional predecessors.”
Simply put, the regional model becomes the steppingstone to a one-world currency. However, the problem of nationalism prevails. Discussing this “problem,” Bonpasse writes,
“The task can be stated quite simply: how to move from the current 147 currencies to 1. Developing the political will to overcome the residual strength of nationalism is the major challenge for the movement to a 3-G world. As with the implementation of the euro, the economics and politics of monetary union are inextricably bound together; and the logic of both point toward the 3-G world.
"The question now is not whether the world will adopt a Single Global Currency but When? and How smooth and inexpensive OR rough, costly and chaotic will the journey be?” [Italics and capitals in original]
To the internationalist, national sovereignty is the overriding obstacle. In order for a Global Central Bank and world currency to exist, some other political arrangements will have to be formed. Robert Mundell understood this political problem when giving a lecture in 2003 titled, “The International Monetary System and the Case for a World Currency.” His response was frank: “a global single currency could not be achieved without a global government. To enforce a single currency would involve big problems of organization.”
But this reality isn’t stopping the SGCA and others of like mind from progressive planning. As Bonpasse asserts,
“It is now time to seriously pursue the goal of a Single Global Currency as managed by a Global Central Bank within a Global Monetary Union.”
Already the SGCA has a date in mind: 2024. Regarding a headquarters for the Global Central Bank, Bonpasse suggests
On June 4, 1963, presidential order EO 11110 authorised the president to issue currency. Kennedy ordered the US Treasury to print $4 billion worth of "United States Notes" backed incidentally by US bullion reserves, to replace Federal Reserve Notes, which were backed by nothing, so he could end the Federal Reserve System and the control it gave international bankers over the
The Treasury Department was surprisingly candid in that correspondence, asserting the U.S. Government's authority, in declared emergencies, to confiscate precious metals and to restrict ownership of mining shares -- and to confiscate and restrict every other financial asset as well. So perhaps precious metals investors shouldn't feel too paranoid.
There are four problems with the cashless society.
1. The value of the money represented by the card is not under your control.
2. Mistakes or malice can turn the card off. You could starve to death despite having a huge bank account.
3. The computers know everything you are doing.
Call me old fashioned; I still like the feel of silver coins in my pocket.
"Mr. Chairman, we have in this Country one of the most corrupt institutions the world has ever known. I refer to the Federal Reserve Board and the Federal Reserve Banks, hereinafter called the Fed. The Fed has cheated the Government of these
A History of Money and Trade
A History of Money and Gold
A History of Money and Loans
A History of Money and Inflation
A History of Money and Recession
A History of Money and the FED
The cheap metal slugs need to be made cheaper.
After every financial crisis over the past 10 years, the Federal Reserve has cut interest rates and pumped money into the economy. Each rescue solved the problem - and created a new one.
The next bomb from this chain reaction of bailouts and blowups will be credit-card debt. Hardly anybody is talking about it yet, but banks and consumers are laying the ground for a wave of credit-card defaults, bankruptcies and asset write-offs for 2009 or so.
Embattled French bank Societe Generale faces fresh troubles Monday when a trial opens in