100 Rea­sons To Shut Down The Fed­eral Reserve

Alter­nate Title: How you are enslaved with­out your knowledge

Decem­ber 23rd, 1913 is a date which will live in infamy. That was the day when the Fed­eral Reserve Act was pushed through Con­gress. Many mem­bers of Con­gress were absent that day, and the gen­eral pub­lic was dis­tracted with hol­i­day preparations.Now we have reached the 100th anniver­sary of the Fed­eral Reserve, and most Amer­i­cans still don’t know what it actu­ally is or how it func­tions. But under­stand­ing the Fed­eral Reserve is absolutely crit­i­cal, because the Fed is at the very heart of our eco­nomic prob­lems. Since the Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated, there have been 18 reces­sions or depres­sions, the value of the U.S. dol­lar has declined by 98 per­cent, and the U.S. national debt has got­ten more than 5000 times larger. This insid­i­ous debt-​based finan­cial sys­tem has lit­er­ally made debt slaves out of all of us, and it is sys­tem­at­i­cally destroy­ing the bright future that our chil­dren and our grand­chil­dren were sup­posed to have. If noth­ing is done, we are inevitably head­ing for a mas­sive amount of eco­nomic pain as a nation. So please share this arti­cle with as many peo­ple as you can. The fol­low­ing are 100 rea­sons why the Fed­eral Reserve should be shut down for­ever… (Video and Text)

Warn­ing Explicit Language

(You can fol­low the video with the text below, and pass it on!)

#1 We like to think that we have a gov­ern­ment “of the peo­ple, by the peo­ple, for the peo­ple”, but the truth is that an unelected, unac­count­able group of cen­tral plan­ners has far more power over our econ­omy than any­one else in our soci­ety does.

#2 The Fed­eral Reserve is actu­ally “inde­pen­dent” of the gov­ern­ment. In fact, the Fed­eral Reserve has argued vehe­mently in fed­eral court that it is “not an agency” of the fed­eral gov­ern­ment and there­fore not sub­ject to the Free­dom of Infor­ma­tion Act.

#3 The Fed­eral Reserve openly admits that the 12 regional Fed­eral Reserve banks are orga­nized “much like pri­vate cor­po­ra­tions“.

#4 The regional Fed­eral Reserve banks issue shares of stock to the “mem­ber banks” that own them.

#5 100% of the share­hold­ers of the Fed­eral Reserve are pri­vate banks. The U.S. gov­ern­ment owns zero shares.

#6 The Fed­eral Reserve is not an agency of the fed­eral gov­ern­ment, but it has been given power to reg­u­late our banks and finan­cial insti­tu­tions. This should not be happening.

#7 Accord­ing to Arti­cle I, Sec­tion 8 of the U.S. Con­sti­tu­tion, the U.S. Con­gress is the one that is sup­posed to have the author­ity to “coin Money, reg­u­late the Value thereof, and of for­eign Coin, and fix the Stan­dard of Weights and Mea­sures”. So why is the Fed­eral Reserve doing it?

#8 If you look at a “U.S. dol­lar”, it actu­ally says “Fed­eral Reserve note” at the top. In the finan­cial world, a “note” is an instru­ment of debt.

#9 In 1963, Pres­i­dent John F. Kennedy issued Exec­u­tive Order 11110which autho­rized the U.S. Trea­sury to issue “United States notes” which were cre­ated by the U.S. gov­ern­ment directly and not by the Fed­eral Reserve. He was assas­si­nated shortly thereafter.

#10 Many of the debt-​free United States notes issued under Pres­i­dent Kennedy are still in cir­cu­la­tion today.

#11 The Fed­eral Reserve deter­mines what lev­els some of the most impor­tant inter­est rates in our sys­tem are going to be set at. In a free mar­ket sys­tem, the free mar­ket would deter­mine those inter­est rates.

#12 The Fed­eral Reserve has become so pow­er­ful that it is now known as “the fourth branch of gov­ern­ment“.

#13 The great­est period of eco­nomic growth in U.S. his­tory was when there was no cen­tral bank.

#14 The Fed­eral Reserve was designed to be a per­pet­ual debt machine. The bankers that designed it intended to trap the U.S. gov­ern­ment in a per­pet­ual debt spi­ral from which it could never pos­si­bly escape. Since the Fed­eral Reserve was estab­lished 100 years ago, the U.S. national debt has got­ten more than 5000 times larger.

#15 A per­ma­nent fed­eral income tax was estab­lished the exact same year that the Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated. This was not a coin­ci­dence. In order to pay for all of the gov­ern­ment debt that the Fed­eral Reserve would cre­ate, a fed­eral income tax was nec­es­sary. The whole idea was to trans­fer wealth from our pock­ets to the fed­eral gov­ern­ment and from the fed­eral gov­ern­ment to the bankers.

#16 The period prior to 1913 (when there was no income tax) was the great­est period of eco­nomic growth in U.S. his­tory.

#17 Today, the U.S. tax code is about 13 miles long.

#18 From the time that the Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated until now, the U.S. dol­lar has lost 98 per­cent of its value.

#19 From the time that Pres­i­dent Nixon took us off the gold stan­dard until now, the U.S. dol­lar has lost 83 per­cent of its value.

#20 Dur­ing the 100 years before the Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated, the U.S. econ­omy rarely had any prob­lems with infla­tion. But since the Fed­eral Reserve was estab­lished, the U.S. econ­omy has expe­ri­enced con­stant and never end­ing inflation.

#21 In the cen­tury before the Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated, the aver­age annual rate of infla­tion was about half a per­cent. In the cen­tury since the Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated, the aver­age annual rate of infla­tion has been about 3.5 per­cent.

#22 The Fed­eral Reserve has stripped the mid­dle class of tril­lions of dol­lars of wealth through the hid­den tax of inflation.

#23 The size of M1 has nearly dou­bled since 2008 thanks to the reck­less money print­ing that the Fed­eral Reserve has been doing.

#24 The Fed­eral Reserve has been start­ing to behave like the Weimar Repub­lic, and we all remem­ber how that ended.

#25 The Fed­eral Reserve has been con­sis­tently lying to us about the level of infla­tion in our econ­omy. If the infla­tion rate was still cal­cu­lated the same way that it was back when Jimmy Carter was pres­i­dent, the offi­cial rate of infla­tion would be some­where between 8 and 10 per­cent today.

#26 Since the Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated, there have been 18 dis­tinct reces­sions or depres­sions: 1918, 1920, 1923, 1926, 1929, 1937, 1945, 1949, 1953, 1958, 1960, 1969, 1973, 1980, 1981, 1990, 2001, 2008.

#27 Within 20 years of the cre­ation of the Fed­eral Reserve, the U.S. econ­omy was plunged into the Great Depression.

#28 The Fed­eral Reserve cre­ated the con­di­tions that caused the stock mar­ket crash of 1929, and even Ben Bernanke admits that the response by the Fed to that cri­sis made the Great Depres­sion even worse than it should have been.

#29 The “easy money” poli­cies of for­mer Fed Chair­man Alan Greenspan set the stage for the great finan­cial cri­sis of 2008.

#30 With­out the Fed­eral Reserve, the “sub­prime mort­gage melt­down” would prob­a­bly never have happened.

#31 If you can believe it, there have been 10 dif­fer­ent eco­nomic reces­sions since 1950. The Fed­eral Reserve cre­ated the “dot­com bub­ble”, the Fed­eral Reserve cre­ated the “hous­ing bub­ble” and now it has cre­ated the largest bond bub­ble in the his­tory of the planet.

#32 Accord­ing to an offi­cial gov­ern­ment report, the Fed­eral Reserve made 16.1 tril­lion dol­lars in secret loans to the big banks dur­ing the last finan­cial cri­sis. The fol­low­ing is a list of loan recip­i­ents that was taken directly from page 131 of the report…

Cit­i­group – $2.513 tril­lion
Mor­gan Stan­ley – $2.041 tril­lion
Mer­rill Lynch – $1.949 tril­lion
Bank of Amer­ica – $1.344 tril­lion
Bar­clays PLC – $868 bil­lion
Bear Sterns – $853 bil­lion
Gold­man Sachs – $814 bil­lion
Royal Bank of Scot­land – $541 bil­lion
JP Mor­gan Chase – $391 bil­lion
Deutsche Bank – $354 bil­lion
UBS – $287 bil­lion
Credit Suisse – $262 bil­lion
Lehman Broth­ers – $183 bil­lion
Bank of Scot­land – $181 bil­lion
BNP Paribas – $175 bil­lion
Wells Fargo – $159 bil­lion
Dexia – $159 bil­lion
Wachovia – $142 bil­lion
Dres­d­ner Bank – $135 bil­lion
Soci­ete Gen­erale – $124 bil­lion
“All Other Bor­row­ers” – $2.639 trillion

#33 The Fed­eral Reserve also paid those big banks $659.4 mil­lion in “fees” to help “admin­is­ter” those secret loans.

#34 Dur­ing the last finan­cial cri­sis, big Euro­pean banks were allowed to bor­row an “unlim­ited” amount of money from the Fed­eral Reserve at ultra-​low inter­est rates.

#35 The “easy money” poli­cies of Fed­eral Reserve Chair­man Ben Bernanke have cre­ated the largest finan­cial bub­ble this nation has ever seen, and this has set the stage for the great finan­cial cri­sis that we are rapidly approaching.

#36 Since late 2008, the size of the Fed­eral Reserve bal­ance sheet has grown from less than a tril­lion dol­lars to more than 4 tril­lion dol­lars. This is com­plete and utter insanity.

#37 Dur­ing the quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing era, the value of the finan­cial secu­ri­ties that the Fed has accu­mu­lated is greater than the total amount of pub­licly held debt that the U.S. gov­ern­ment accu­mu­lated from the pres­i­dency of George Wash­ing­ton through the end of the pres­i­dency of Bill Clin­ton.

#38 Over­all, the Fed­eral Reserve now holds more than 32 per­cent of all 10 year equiv­a­lents, and that per­cent­age is ris­ing by about 0.3 per­cent each week.

#39 Quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing cre­ates finan­cial bub­bles, and when quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing ends those bub­bles tend to deflate rapidly.

#40 Most of the new money cre­ated by quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing has ended up in the hands of the very wealthy.

#41 Accord­ing to a promi­nent Fed­eral Reserve insider, quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing has been one giant “sub­sidy” for Wall Street banks.

#42 As one CNBC arti­cle recently stated, we are see­ing absolutely ram­pant infla­tion in “stocks and bonds and art and Fer­raris“.

#43 Don­ald Trump once made the fol­low­ing state­ment about quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing: “Peo­ple like me will ben­e­fit from this.

#44 Most peo­ple have never heard about this, but a very inter­est­ing study con­ducted for the Bank of Eng­land shows that quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing actu­ally increases the gap between the wealthy and the poor.

#45 The gap between the top one per­cent and the rest of the coun­try is now the great­est that it has been since the 1920s.

#46 The main­stream media has sold quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing to the Amer­i­can pub­lic as an “eco­nomic stim­u­lus pro­gram”, but the truth is that the per­cent­age of Amer­i­cans that have a job has actu­ally gone down since quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing first began.

#47 The Fed­eral Reserve is sup­posed to be able to guide the nation toward “full employ­ment”, but the real­ity of the mat­ter is that an all-​time record 102 mil­lion work­ing age Amer­i­cans do not have a job right now. That num­ber has risen by about 27 mil­lion since the year 2000.

#48 For years, the pro­jec­tions of eco­nomic growth by the Fed­eral Reserve have con­sis­tently over­stated the strength of the U.S. econ­omy. But every sin­gle time, the main­stream media con­tin­ues to report that these num­bers are “reli­able” even though all they actu­ally rep­re­sent is wish­ful thinking.

#49 The Fed­eral Reserve sys­tem fuels the growth of gov­ern­ment, and the growth of gov­ern­ment fuels the growth of the Fed­eral Reserve sys­tem. Since 1970, fed­eral spend­ing has grown nearly 12 times as rapidly as median house­hold income has.

#50 The Fed­eral Reserve is sup­posed to look out for the health of all U.S. banks, but the truth is that they only seem to be con­cerned about the big ones. In 1985, there were more than 18,000 banks in the United States. Today, there are only 6,891 left.

#51 The six largest banks in the United States (JPMor­gan Chase, Bank of Amer­ica, Cit­i­group, Wells Fargo, Gold­man Sachs and Mor­gan Stan­ley) have col­lec­tively got­ten 37 per­cent larger over the past five years.

#52 The U.S. bank­ing sys­tem has 14.4 tril­lion dol­lars in total assets. The six largest banks now account for 67 per­cent of those assets and all of the other banks account for only 33 per­cent of those assets.

#53 The five largest banks now account for 42 per­cent of all loans in the United States.

#54 We were told that the pur­pose of quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing is to help “stim­u­late the econ­omy”, but today the Fed­eral Reserve is actu­ally pay­ing the big banks not to lend out 1.8 tril­lion dol­lars in “excess reserves” that they have parked at the Fed.

#55 The Fed­eral Reserve has allowed an absolutely gigan­tic deriv­a­tives bub­ble to inflate which could destroy our finan­cial sys­tem at any moment. Right now, four of the “too big to fail” banks each have total expo­sure to deriv­a­tives that is well in excess of 40 tril­lion dol­lars.

#56 The total expo­sure that Gold­man Sachs has to deriv­a­tives con­tracts is more than 381 times greater than their total assets.

#57 Fed­eral Reserve Chair­man Ben Bernanke has a track record of fail­ure that would make the Chicago Cubs look good.

#58 The secret Novem­ber 1910 gath­er­ing at Jekyll Island, Geor­gia dur­ing which the plan for the Fed­eral Reserve was hatched was attended by U.S. Sen­a­tor Nel­son W. Aldrich, Assis­tant Sec­re­tary of the Trea­sury Depart­ment A.P. Andrews and a whole host of rep­re­sen­ta­tives from the upper crust of the Wall Street bank­ing establishment.

#59 The Fed­eral Reserve was cre­ated by the big Wall Street banks and for the ben­e­fit of the big Wall Street banks.

#60 In 1913, Con­gress was promised that if the Fed­eral Reserve Act was passed that it would elim­i­nate the busi­ness cycle.

#61 There has never been a true com­pre­hen­sive audit of the Fed­eral Reserve since it was cre­ated back in 1913.

#62 The Fed­eral Reserve sys­tem has been described as “the biggest Ponzi scheme in the his­tory of the world“.

#63 The fol­low­ing comes directly from the Fed’s offi­cial mis­sion state­ment: “To pro­vide the nation with a safer, more flex­i­ble, and more sta­ble mon­e­tary and finan­cial sys­tem.” With­out a doubt, the Fed­eral Reserve has failed in those tasks dramatically.

#64 The Fed decides what the tar­get rate of infla­tion should be, what the tar­get rate of unem­ploy­ment should be and what the size of the money sup­ply is going to be. This is quite sim­i­lar to the “cen­tral plan­ning” that goes on in com­mu­nist nations, but very few peo­ple in our gov­ern­ment seem upset by this.

#65 A cou­ple of years ago, Fed­eral Reserve offi­cials walked into one bank in Okla­homa and demanded that they take down all the Bible verses and all the Christ­mas but­tons that the bank had been displaying.

#66 The Fed­eral Reserve has taken some other very fright­en­ing steps in recent years. For exam­ple, back in 2011 the Fed­eral Reserve announced plans to iden­tify “key blog­gers” and to mon­i­tor “bil­lions of con­ver­sa­tions” about the Fed on Face­book, Twit­ter, forums and blogs. Some­one at the Fed will almost cer­tainly end up read­ing this article.

#67 Thanks to this end­less debt spi­ral that we are trapped in, a mas­sive amount of money is trans­ferred out of our pock­ets and into the pock­ets of the ultra-​wealthy each year. Incred­i­bly, the U.S. gov­ern­ment spentmore than 415 bil­lion dol­lars just on inter­est on the national debt in 2013.

#68 In Sep­tem­ber, the aver­age rate of inter­est on the government’s mar­ketable debt was 1.981 per­cent. In Jan­u­ary 2000, the aver­age rate of inter­est on the government’s mar­ketable debt was 6.620 per­cent. If we got back to that level today, we would be pay­ing more than a tril­lion dol­lars a year just in inter­est on the national debt and it would col­lapse our entire finan­cial system.

#69 The Amer­i­can peo­ple are being killed by com­pound inter­est but most of them don’t even under­stand what it is. Albert Ein­stein once made the fol­low­ing state­ment about com­pound interest…

Com­pound inter­est is the eighth won­der of the world. He who under­stands it, earns it … he who doesn’t … pays it.”

#70 Most Amer­i­cans have absolutely no idea where money comes from. The truth is that the Fed­eral Reserve just cre­ates it out of thin air. The fol­low­ing is how I have pre­vi­ously described how money is nor­mally cre­ated by the Fed in our system…

When the U.S. gov­ern­ment decides that it wants to spend another bil­lion dol­lars that it does not have, it does not print up a bil­lion dollars.

Rather, the U.S. gov­ern­ment cre­ates a bunch of U.S. Trea­sury bonds (debt) and takes them over to the Fed­eral Reserve.

The Fed­eral Reserve cre­ates a bil­lion dol­lars out of thin air and exchanges them for the U.S. Trea­sury bonds.

#71 What does the Fed­eral Reserve do with those U.S. Trea­sury bonds? They end up get­ting auc­tioned off to the high­est bid­der. But this entire process actu­ally cre­ates more debt than it does money…

The U.S. Trea­sury bonds that the Fed­eral Reserve receives in exchange for the money it has cre­ated out of noth­ing are auc­tioned off through the Fed­eral Reserve system.

But wait.

There is a problem.

Because the U.S. gov­ern­ment must pay inter­est on the Trea­sury bonds, the amount of debt that has been cre­ated by this trans­ac­tion is greater than the amount of money that has been created.

So where will the U.S. gov­ern­ment get the money to pay that debt?

Well, the the­ory is that we can get money to cir­cu­late through the econ­omy really, really fast and tax it at a high enough rate that the gov­ern­ment will be able to col­lect enough taxes to pay the debt.

But that never actu­ally hap­pens, does it?

And the cre­ators of the Fed­eral Reserve under­stood this as well. They under­stood that the U.S. gov­ern­ment would not have enough money to both run the gov­ern­ment and ser­vice the national debt. They knew that the U.S. gov­ern­ment would have to keep bor­row­ing even more money in an attempt to keep up with the game.

#72 Of course the U.S. gov­ern­ment could actu­ally cre­ate money and spend it directly into the econ­omy with­out the Fed­eral Reserve being involved at all. But then we wouldn’t be 17 tril­lion dol­lars in debt and that wouldn’t serve the inter­ests of the bankers at all.

#73 The fol­low­ing is what Thomas Edi­son once had to say about our absolutely insane debt-​based finan­cial system…

That is to say, under the old way any time we wish to add to the national wealth we are com­pelled to add to the national debt.

Now, that is what Henry Ford wants to pre­vent. He thinks it is stu­pid, and so do I, that for the loan of $30,000,000 of their own money the peo­ple of the United States should be com­pelled to pay $66,000,000 — that is what it amounts to, with inter­est. Peo­ple who will not turn a shov­el­ful of dirt nor con­tribute a pound of mate­r­ial will col­lect more money from the United States than will the peo­ple who sup­ply the mate­r­ial and do the work. That is the ter­ri­ble thing about inter­est. In all our great bond issues the inter­est is always greater than the prin­ci­pal. All of the great pub­lic works cost more than twice the actual cost, on that account. Under the present sys­tem of doing busi­ness we sim­ply add 120 to 150 per cent, to the stated cost.

But here is the point: If our nation can issue a dol­lar bond, it can issue a dol­lar bill. The ele­ment that makes the bond good makes the bill good.

#74 The United States now has the largest national debt in the his­tory of the world, and we are steal­ing more than 100 mil­lion dol­lars from our chil­dren and our grand­chil­dren every sin­gle hour of every sin­gle day in a des­per­ate attempt to keep the debt spi­ral going.

#75 Thomas Jef­fer­son once stated that if he could add just one more amend­ment to the U.S. Con­sti­tu­tion it would be a ban on all gov­ern­ment bor­row­ing….

I wish it were pos­si­ble to obtain a sin­gle amend­ment to our Con­sti­tu­tion. I would be will­ing to depend on that alone for the reduc­tion of the admin­is­tra­tion of our gov­ern­ment to the gen­uine prin­ci­ples of its Con­sti­tu­tion; I mean an addi­tional arti­cle, tak­ing from the fed­eral gov­ern­ment the power of borrowing.

#76 At this moment, the U.S. national debt is sit­ting at $17,251,528,475,994.19. If we had fol­lowed the advice of Thomas Jef­fer­son, it would be sit­ting at zero.

#77 When the Fed­eral Reserve was first estab­lished, the U.S. national debt was sit­ting at about 2.9 bil­lion dol­lars. On aver­age, we have been adding more than that to the national debt every sin­gle day since Obama has been in the White House.

#78 We are on pace to accu­mu­late more new debt under the 8 years of the Obama admin­is­tra­tion than we did under all of the other pres­i­dents in all of U.S. his­tory combined.

#79 If all of the new debt that has been accu­mu­lated since John Boehner became Speaker of the House had been given directly to the Amer­i­can peo­ple instead, every house­hold in Amer­ica would have been able to buy a new truck.

#80 Between 2008 and 2012, U.S. gov­ern­ment debt grew by 60.7 per­cent, but U.S. GDP only grew by a total of about 8.5 per­cent dur­ing that entire time period.

#81 Since 2007, the U.S. debt to GDP ratio has increased from 66.6 per­cent to 101.6 per­cent.

#82 Accord­ing to the U.S. Trea­sury, for­eign­ers hold approx­i­mately 5.6 tril­lion dol­lars of our debt.

#83 The amount of U.S. gov­ern­ment debt held by for­eign­ers is about 5 times larger than it was just a decade ago.

#84 As I have writ­ten about pre­vi­ously, if the U.S. national debt was reduced to a stack of one dol­lar bills it would cir­cle the earth at the equa­tor 45 times.

#85 If Bill Gates gave every sin­gle penny of his entire for­tune to the U.S. gov­ern­ment, it would only cover the U.S. bud­get deficit for 15 days.

#86 Some­times we for­get just how much money a tril­lion dol­lars is. If you were alive when Jesus Christ was born and you spent one mil­lion dol­lars every sin­gle day since that point, you still would not have spent one tril­lion dol­lars by now.

#87 If right this moment you went out and started spend­ing one dol­lar every sin­gle sec­ond, it would take you more than 31,000 years to spend one tril­lion dollars.

#88 In addi­tion to all of our debt, the U.S. gov­ern­ment has also accu­mu­lated more than 200 tril­lion dol­lars in unfunded lia­bil­i­ties. So where in the world will all of that money come from?

#89 The great­est dam­age that quan­ti­ta­tive eas­ing has been caus­ing to our econ­omy is the fact that it is destroy­ing world­wide faith in the U.S. dol­lar and in U.S. debt. If the rest of the world stops using our dol­lars and stops buy­ing our debt, we are going to be in a mas­sive amount of trou­ble.

#90 Over the past sev­eral years, the Fed­eral Reserve has been mon­e­tiz­ing a stag­ger­ing amount of U.S. gov­ern­ment debt even though Ben Bernanke once promised that he would never do this.

#91 China recently announced that they are going to quit stock­pil­ing more U.S. dol­lars. If the Fed­eral Reserve was not reck­lessly print­ing money, this would prob­a­bly not have happened.

#92 Most Amer­i­cans have no idea that one of our most famous pres­i­dents was absolutely obsessed with get­ting rid of cen­tral bank­ing in the United States. The fol­low­ing is a Feb­ru­ary 1834 quote by Pres­i­dent Andrew Jack­son about the evils of cen­tral banking….

I too have been a close observer of the doings of the Bank of the United States. I have had men watch­ing you for a long time, and am con­vinced that you have used the funds of the bank to spec­u­late in the bread­stuffs of the coun­try. When you won, you divided the prof­its amongst you, and when you lost, you charged it to the Bank. You tell me that if I take the deposits from the Bank and annul its char­ter I shall ruin ten thou­sand fam­i­lies. That may be true, gen­tle­men, but that is your sin! Should I let you go on, you will ruin fifty thou­sand fam­i­lies, and that would be my sin! You are a den of vipers and thieves. I have deter­mined to rout you out and, by the Eter­nal, (bring­ing his fist down on the table) I will rout you out.

#93 There are plenty of pos­si­ble alter­na­tive finan­cial sys­tems, but at this point all 187 nations that belong to the IMF have a cen­tral bank. Are we sup­posed to believe that this is just some sort of a bizarre coincidence?

#94 The cap­stone of the global cen­tral bank­ing sys­tem is an orga­ni­za­tion known as the Bank for Inter­na­tional Set­tle­ments. The fol­low­ing is how I described this orga­ni­za­tion in a pre­vi­ous arti­cle

An immensely pow­er­ful inter­na­tional orga­ni­za­tion that most peo­ple have never even heard of secretly con­trols the money sup­ply of the entire globe. It is called the Bank for Inter­na­tional Set­tle­ments, and it is the cen­tral bank of cen­tral banks. It is located in Basel, Switzer­land, but it also has branches in Hong Kong and Mex­ico City. It is essen­tially an unelected, unac­count­able cen­tral bank of the world that has com­plete immu­nity from tax­a­tion and from national laws. Even Wikipedia admits that “it is not account­able to any sin­gle national gov­ern­ment.” The Bank for Inter­na­tional Set­tle­ments was used to laun­der money for the Nazis dur­ing World War II, but these days the main pur­pose of the BIS is to guide and direct the centrally-​planned global finan­cial sys­tem. Today, 58 global cen­tral banks belong to the BIS, and it has far more power over how the U.S. econ­omy (or any other econ­omy for that mat­ter) will per­form over the course of the next year than any politi­cian does. Every two months, the cen­tral bankers of the world gather in Basel for another “Global Econ­omy Meet­ing”. Dur­ing those meet­ings, deci­sions are made which affect every man, woman and child on the planet, and yet none of us have any say in what goes on. The Bank for Inter­na­tional Set­tle­ments is an orga­ni­za­tion that was founded by the global elite and it oper­ates for the ben­e­fit of the global elite, and it is intended to be one of the key cor­ner­stones of the emerg­ing one world eco­nomic system.

#95 The bor­rower is the ser­vant of the lender, and the Fed­eral Reserve has turned all of us into debt slaves.

#96 Debt is a form of social con­trol, and the global elite use all of this debt to dom­i­nate all the rest of us. 40 years ago, the total amount of debt in our sys­tem (all gov­ern­ment debt, all busi­ness debt, all con­sumer debt, etc.) was sit­ting at about 2 tril­lion dol­lars. Today, the grand total exceeds 56 tril­lion dollars.

#97 Unless some­thing dra­matic is done, our chil­dren and our grand­chil­dren will be debt slaves for their entire lives as they ser­vice our debts and pay for our mistakes.

#98 Now that you know this infor­ma­tion, you are respon­si­ble for doing some­thing about it.

#99 Con­gress has the power to shut down the Fed­eral Reserve any time that they would like. But right now most of our politi­cians fully endorse the cur­rent sys­tem, and noth­ing is ever going to hap­pen until the Amer­i­can peo­ple start demand­ing change.

#100 The design of the Fed­eral Reserve sys­tem was flawed from the very begin­ning. If some­thing is not done very rapidly, it is inevitable that our entire finan­cial sys­tem is going to suf­fer an absolutely night­mar­ish collapse.

The truth is that we do not have to have a Fed­eral Reserve. The great­est period of eco­nomic growth in U.S. his­tory was when we did not have a cen­tral bank. If we are ever going to turn this nation around eco­nom­i­cally, we are going to have to get rid of this debt-​based finan­cial sys­tem that is cen­tered around the Fed­eral Reserve. On the path that we are on now, there is no hope. Please share this arti­cle with as many peo­ple as you can. It is imper­a­tive that we try to wake the Amer­i­can peo­ple up while we still have time.

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