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Posts Tagged ‘banksters’

Public Banking InstituteThe Public Banking Institute has announced that its third annual conference will be held in Detroit in 2014.

This follows on its conferences in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and San Rafael, California.

All three sites were chosen strategically, as Philadelphia was where the Constitutional Convention took place, it was the original seat of the U.S. government, and it was where the banksters established the First (central, mostly privately owned) Bank of the United States.

San Rafael, California was chosen because of the vast population it could attract, and Detroit was chosen because of its bankruptcy proceedings that could be avoided, in part, with a strong public banking system.

Stay tuned to their site and here for further updates.

For my interviews with Public Banking Institute president, Ellen Brown, see here and here.

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Deanna Spingola

Deanna Spingola

I will be a guest on Spingola Speaks with Deanna Spingola for the full two hours, from 12 to 2 PM EDT, on Republic Broadcasting, speaking about alternative economics.

Deanna Spingola is only the second person I have heard on radio (George Whitehurst-Berry being the first) to mention how the banksters intentionally sabotaged the interest-free Lincoln Greenbacks, which is intentionally suppressed by even most of the so-called alternative media.

For more on the Lincoln Greenbacks, see my article, The Federal Reserve lies about United States Notes (Lincoln Greenbacks).

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Doug NewberryI was interviewed by Doug Newberry of Crisis of Reality on January 24, 2013.

Here is the video, and here is the video of my January 9 appearance.

In my most recent interview, I discussed the false choice between Keynesian and Austrian economics, how Alex Jones is to his audience what Rush Limbaugh was to his audience back in the 1980s, the strange bedfellows of Karl Marx and Ayn Rand, how the banksters are using the dialectic of non-commodity money vs. a so-called free market gold standard to arrive at their government-guaranteed gold standard, and how Marx, Keynes, Rand, Greenspan and Mises don’t implicate the parasitic usurer, despite some of them being seemingly opposed to each other on many issues.

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Stefan Molyneux

English: Stefan Molyneux speaking at Drexel University. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Stefan Molyneux, philosopher and host of Free Domain Radio, was interviewed by Jan Irvin, host of Gnostic Media, and the interview was posted on March 31, 2012.

Starting at 57 minutes in, they get into what becomes a heated discussion on gold as currency.

Molyneux states at the top that his definition of fiat currency is “a monopoly currency backed by nothing.”

Molyneux’s body language changes dramatically as the discussion progresses, and that was as interesting to me as any words that were said, as Irvin passionately interrupted him many times.

Molyneux was focused on gold only being an issue when there is a government monopoly over it, while Irvin was concerned with the historical manipulation of gold by banksters, and how they can subvert free choice in the marketplace, specifically using gold.

Irvin mentions the late David Astle’s book, The Babylonian Woe, and recounts information that I had heard from George Whitehurst-Berry earlier this year, which is how the Spartans specifically used non-commodity money, and were prosperous until their money was subverted, specifically with gold.

I plan to say more about this revealing interview later, but for now, check it out for yourself.

For more on Stefan Molyneux, see my articles:

Stefan Molyneux does hate the state, and Walter Block of the Mises Institute, doesn’t.

The most free societies sow the seeds of their own destruction?

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Rattrap and mousetrap

The Money Power has sprung many traps for the unwitting, and the majority of the alternative media has stepped right into most of them.

Some of their main traps are:

Another Money Power trap is saying that private money creation is the problem. Private “money” creation isn’t the problem when individuals and non-corporate associations of individuals issue interest-free currency into circulation, such as Ithaca Hours and Mountain Hours. This is a right recognized by the Ninth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.

Like their other traps, the issue they always want to confuse is debt-money with ultimately unpayable interest charges, with sovereign, interest-free money.

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US national debt clock, 2008

In many jurisdictions, such as California, children who are entitled to receive child support payments are only entitled to simple interest on arrears.

The banksters, however, who create credit out of nothing, loan it out at compound interest.

Take the simple example of $10,000 owed over 10 years. With simple interest of 10%, as required in California, the child will be owed $20,000 10 years later.

With annual compound interest of 10%, the banksters will be owed $25,937.42, or 30% more. But hey, the banksters need that extra money to pay for their government lobbyists. After all, the children have the rest of their lives to pay off their individual compounding debt, and if that’s not enough, they can transfer it to their own children, as previous generations have.

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The Second Bank of the United States, Philadel...

Those seeking to abolish the Federal Reserve private banking cartel on the grounds that it is unconstitutional are faced with the U.S. Supreme Court precedence of McCulloch v. Maryland (1819).

At issue was the constitutionality of the Second Bank of the United States, a private central bank chartered by the United States Congress in 1816.

The state of Maryland had imposed a tax on all banks operating in the state that weren’t chartered by it. At the time, the only such bank was the Second Bank of the United States.

In McCulloch v. Maryland, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled unanimously in a 7-0 decision that Congress had the constitutional power to charter a private central bank on the basis of the “necessary and proper” clause of the U.S. Constitution in furthering its enumerated powers of taxing and spending.

Therefore, the only feasible way to abolish the Federal Reserve is through Congress and not through the courts, as the Federal Reserve banksters can point to this important precedent during the living memory of some of the Framers of the Constitution as an argument for the Fed’s constitutionality.

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