Central Bank Controlled Nations: Here’s How The Financial System Really Works
Central Bank Controlled Nations: Here’s How The Financial System Really Works byCollective Evolution
- The Facts:Multiple nations have been subjected to control by central banks. It is not governments that control nations, it’s the financial elite and those above them. Governments are simply tools of central banks, one method of controlling the population.
- Reflect On:Have we really come to grips with how our society works? Can we see through the illusion of democracy that’s presented to us? Can we see that we are literally just giving our money away to the powerful elite?
The website endthefed.org introduces us to the Federal Reserve as follows:
The Federal Reserve, “the Fed”, is the central bank of the United States of America that was created in 1913 by Congress. It is a banking cartel that has a government-granted monopoly on the creation of money and credit. The Fed literally loans “money” (Federal Reserve Notes) into existence. Federal Reserve Notes are paper promises backed by nothing of intrinsic value and they are only functioning as money because the government forces them on the public through legal tender laws. Federal Reserve Notes are referred to as dollars but are not. The definition of a dollar is a weight of silver (371 grains). To put it simply, the Fed is a group of banks running a national counterfeiting operation with the protection of the government.
This characterization, it would seem, has been growing into the public awareness more and more since G. Edward Griffin’s ‘The Creature From Jekyll Island’ became widely known.
Since then, former congressman Ron Paul has talked about the need to abolish the Federal Reserve in public speeches and in his book ‘End the Fed.’ He characterizes the Federal Reserve as both corrupt and unconstitutional. So why hasn’t it happened?
What To Replace It With?
An article in Forbes entitled “Assuming We ‘End The Fed,’ What’s The Next Step?” makes the case that there is no point ending the Fed—which author Nathan Lewis actually says he wants—if we have nothing viable to replace it with.
If you want to End the Fed, you need to create a vision of what would replace it. It needs to be a sound vision, not one with obvious problems, because nobody is going to risk it all to overturn the existing order for something that is clearly a pile of horse poop.
Lewis takes a look back in history, saying that before the Federal Reserve, there were also problems. He says that a U.S. Treasury monopoly of currency had the same kinds of problems as the Federal Reserve, and argues for a limited number of currency issuers as opposed to a monopoly.