Posted: July 2, 2011 Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: Bankruptcy, collapse, Currency, devaluation, Economics, eurozone, fascism, federalreserve, Fraud, Gold, greatdepression, hyper-inflation, meltdown, us
We have to trust in Divine Providence to put us in the right place, at the right time. There is no where to run to. A good common sense start would be to get away from the major cities. When this mess blows, it will be spectacular.
via Socio-Economics History Blog
Posted: July 1, 2011 Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: Bailout, Bankruptcy, collapse, Currency, devaluation, Economics, fascism, federalreserve, Gold, greatdepression, hyper-inflation, illuminati, meltdown, new_world_order, us
This is what I was writing about when I listed “The Four Money Questions”. We are capable of understanding. We have standards of judgment. We are competent to make our own decisions.
via Socio-Economics History Blog
Posted: June 26, 2011 Filed under: Commentary, Uncategorized | Tags: Bailout, Commerce, Corporation, Currency, Debt, Federal Reserve, Foreclosure, Fraud, Gold, IMF, Inflation, Land, Loan, Money, Politics, Real Estate, Silver, Taxation, United Nations, Wealth, World, World Bank
Land & Wealth vs. Debt & Promises: The End Game
It is fitting that a series of programs aired on the History Channel in the order they appeared. First, there was a 2 hour documentary on the history of currency and it’s dark side, counterfeiting. This was followed by an hour on silver mines. Then, there was an hour on gold mines. That was the perfect background for this series. The statement that, in 1972, Richard Nixon freed the world from the tyranny of gold, is the perfect example of the arrogance and hypocrisy of human nature. History, filled with the evidence of dead civilisations, tells us that all wealth comes from the ground and was created with the foundation of the world. Every attempt to evade the Creator has the seed of it’s own destruction in it. Will the world acknowledge the lesson of history or collapse in failure again?
You would think that after almost 6,000 years, the world would know right from wrong. Certainly, someone should have acquired the wisdom to avoid repeating the same bad choices. About 3 decades ago, the proposal was made to index the price of oil to the prices of manufactured goods. The concept was not a new idea. Parity pricing has always been a stable and beneficial foundation for any economic structure. Even so, that proposal was rejected. Why any responsible and rational mind would reject such a proposal is unthinkable. Under a parity system, every aspect of economic activity improves. Producers of raw materials, manufacturers of finished goods and end users of those goods all prosper in an honest environment of equitable compensation. The only criticism that parity economics has ever faced is that it hinders the opportunity for the issuers of currencies to lie, cheat and steal.
Inflation. Not one person in one hundred knows what it is or how it works. People debate it’s workings, but never ask the questions that would open their understanding. No one ever asks who gains from inflation and who is cheated. For all of the fingers pointed and claims made, the same people win, every time. The operative component of inflation is arbtrary and worthless paper currencies. With no collateral to rest on, the door is opened to deception and manipulation. Promises are made, nations are buried in debt, and assets are sold off to keep an economy “solvent”. That solvency is also fabricated and contrived, subject to revocation. Witness the economic collapses in Mexico and Argentina. Both are slave nations, property of the United Nations and the International Monetary Fund. Seeing themes and plots from movies in the news, presented as real life, got old a long time ago. People are told that Economics is a science too complicated to be understood by ordinary people. The stunning lies that are fed to people set them up to be harvested in a very well established system of wealth transfer. From “The Longest Yard”, we have “If it worked once, it should work again, right?”. In 1929, Winston Churchill hosted a party on the night of the stock market crash. Those people cheated the people who worked the land and produced wealth out of their life savings and their homes. In 2000, 7 Trillion dollars went somewhere. Wealth doesn’t just disappear. It goes into someone’s pocket. We must ask ourselves; Is being first in the breadline at the soup kitchen a good thing?
How does this deliberate cycle of enticement, deception and theft translate to today? We have people who watched their savings leak out of their retirement plans. In self defense, they followed the advice they were given, investing in “emerging markets”. There were no markets. They invested in emerging manufacturing bases. Now they wonder what happened to their jobs. We have people who owe more on their homes than they can sell them for. But, refinancing and adjustable rates were good things, weren’t they? Obviously, the truth, the whole truth and consult your financial advisor before being swindled didn’t come into play, here. This is exactly how the harvesting process has always worked. When will people understand that the world is structured to take everything they have and leave them for dead?Now would be a good time to take stock of the present situation. People believe that the circumstances are good if they can buy things and go places. This is madness. The admissions that are made every day clearly refute the public perception. For months and months, we were told that there wasn’t any serious inflation to be concerned about. Now, we are told that inflationary pressures are expected to moderate by the end of the year. I’m sorry. I missed a transition in there, somewhere. Of course, I’ve been hearing for at least a year, that if diesel fuel prices hit $6/Gal., truckers are going to park their trucks and walk away from the loans. The ones that are worried about making their truck payments have nothing to worry about. The banks have a vested interest in keeping their trucks rolling. We haven’t seen anything yet. With commodities shortages and hyperinflation at the doorstep, the world is learning that paper is not gold and silver.
The events of the past week bring home the point of this series. Like it or not, we are in the same world with the destruction that has been inflicted on the world with debt and promises. The worst thing that ever happened to Africa and South America is the International Monetary Fund. After 50 plus years of loan guarantees and refinancing of debt, countries have been destroyed in both name and culture. The developed world faces the same fate. Entire continents are becoming land absorbed into the corporate structure, containing homeless people in holding pens. After people have traded their land and wealth for worthless paper, they are at the mercy of the harvesters. Revolving, escalating debt establishes slavery everywhere it takes root. Once established, people are removed from the land and commercial entities enter in under the authority of inequitable agreements entered into under coercion. Once debt is incurred, armed conflict inevitably follows. Any resistance by the indigenous population is met with military force. Once people are removed from land, resources are removed, leaving that country more impoverished than it was before. Without sovereign control of commerce, any nation is the property of a corporation. Cities become holding pens, people become livestock, and the slaughter begins. Remember Thomas Jefferson’s quote: “If private banks are allowed to control the issuance of currency, they and the corporations that shall spring up around them, shall deprive the people of all liberty and property. They shall find themselves homeless in the land that their fathers settled.”.
People come. People go. Done properly, there is no conflict or confusion. As congestion and dependency increase, people and their connections to the land are severed. Where the emphasis once was on self-sufficiency, there now exists a corporate inflicted vulnerability. As people and life were separated from the land, so they were separated from individual conscience. Individuals used corporate charters in a vain effort to shield themselves from the consequences of their actions. The evidence of history is that judgement comes and reality is served. Behavior that works stands the test of time. History is not kind to those glaring examples of failures that litter the wayside of time.
It is one thing when one individual declines to interact with another. It is quite another when two individuals are prohibited from interacting by a third. The issue of authority is instantly raised. In actual fact, multiple authorities are instantly in play. The transition between the two states is the most fascinating study in human nature. It is at the root of every conflict. In the whirlwind of current events, the difference might seem insignificant. There are so many authorities, legitimate as well as false, competing for attention. Without fixed standards of judgement, it is impossible to avoid deception and destruction. There is no substitute for being in the right place, at the right time, and taking the right action. How were Pts. 9 & 10 so important and related? They are critical factors in food production. From the corporate view, very often, indigenous populations are just in the way. Shutting down food production in a country is just one way to clear the land. The only result coming from international activities in developing nations in the last 50 years has been war, famine, disease and crushing ebt. When international forces enter an area, it is for the purpose of securing the harvest of resources. Food production is just one of the means that sustains a population on the land. At one time, Rhodesia was known as the breadbasket of Africa. By contrast, Zimbabwe is an unproductive beggar nation, dependent on handouts and cheated out of it’s resources.