Future World Currency

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propamanda's picture
propamanda
Status: Bronze Member (Offline)
Joined: Sep 17 2008
Posts: 61
Future World Currency

This is one of the scariest things I have ever seen:

http://www.futureworldcurrency.com/Default.asp

A worldwide fiat currency.  A "Eurodollar" for everyone.

At first, I thought it was a joke.

This is the coin being passed around at G8 meetings. 

http://www.bloomberg.com/apps/news?pid=20601087&sid=aeFVNYQpByU4
 

They have a "manifesto," a "school program," and photos of various world leaders with this thing.

It was developed in 1996. 

(Conveniently enough, banking was deregulated in 1999 with the Financial Services Modernization Act http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gramm-Leach-Bliley_Act under the same administration).

Is this what we will have to face someday after the dollar is dead?

 

 

 

 

 

anarkst's picture
anarkst
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Posts: 121
Re: Future World Currency

Our Aim
The world in a coin. This is our vision, our hope. It is a necessity and a challenge. What seems an impossible dream becomes an inevitable historic, economic and social process. It is an event which is intertwined with the fate of human evolution.

A single currency becomes the premise for an increasingly global planet. A virtual currency capable of speaking a single, comprehensible language to foster humankind's innate desire to go farther, to surpass boundaries, and move towards true principles of peace, freedom, brotherhood and understanding beyond issues of race, political and religious beliefs and party interests.

We are presenting the peoples of nations, governments, institutions, intellectuals, ordinary people, pragmatists and idealists, scholars and, above all, young people - the real protagonists of the future - with a simple, ingenuous yet determined long-term vision for building an ideal bridge with tomorrow and interpreting a dream to transform into reality.

In this program, currency yet again assumes the principle goal which it has had since its invention centuries ago: to facilitate and codify human commercial and social exchange. [emphasis added] And become a form of pure "communication" between different peoples - a communication of ideas, ideals, information and culture. This constitutes progress, development and well being.

Coin

Sounds like a great group of guys (and gals).

"...:to facilitate and codify human commercial and social exchange."

Translation: Hang your a** in a sling.

DrKrbyLuv's picture
DrKrbyLuv
Status: Diamond Member (Offline)
Joined: Aug 10 2008
Posts: 1995
Re: Future World Currency

propamanda - you are right to be concerned, this is bad news.

Professor Carroll Quiqley's "Tragedy and Hope: A History of the World in Our Time" revealed a lot of what was happening now.  His book came out in the 60's but reads like a play-by-play analysis of our current situation.  Quiqley, a Professor of History at the Foreign Service School at Georgetown University was a Clinton mentor.

Quigley confirms that a network of banking dynasties including "Baring, Lazard, Erlanger, Warburg, Schroder, Selingman, the Speyers, Mirabaud, Malet, and above all Rothschild and Morgan."  Quigley says, "starting with the Bank of England in 1694, these dynasties organized themselves in a system of central banks that charge their respective nations billions of dollars in interest for the privilege of using currency backed by the nations' own credit. In other words, they have carried off a swindle of monstrous proportions."

Their representatives, the "Eastern Establishment" i.e. the Morgans and now the Rockefellers run the United States.  The principle mechanism is the Council on Foreign Relations.  The big central banks have each taken control of their host country and now they are consolidating into one huge central bank.  That will be the end of individual nations and the American "experiment."

The real tragedy is that they are doing this right in front of us and we are allowing it to happen. 

Larry

cannotaffordit's picture
cannotaffordit
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Joined: Jun 12 2008
Posts: 273
Re: Future World Currency

 Yes, Larry, you are exactly right.  Thanks for laying it out here so clearly, so everyone has an opportunity to see it.  The same bunch that is controlling us now, will control the world, uh, I mean their "One World."

You mention that  "Its sad that they're doing it right in front of us and we're allowing it to happen."  I may be wrong, but I've about come to the conclusion that those of us who know can't figure out a way to stop them, and the other 75% either don't know, or just can't be bothered, i.e. don't want it to disturb their daily routines.

tx_floods's picture
tx_floods
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Posts: 155
Re: Future World Currency
Ben A wrote:

You mention that  "Its sad that they're doing it right in front of us and we're allowing it to happen."  I may be wrong, but I've about come to the conclusion that those of us who know can't figure out a way to stop them, and the other 75% either don't know, or just can't be bothered, i.e. don't want it to disturb their daily routines.

I agree with this. One of the looming questions I read over and over again on this site, and the question I myself keep coming back to is: "OK, I see there's a problem, but what do I DO about it?" The answers on this site have run the gamut from "I don't know" to activities that have gotten users banned. While I read and like Sager's approach the best (for me) (ie, Do everything you can to learn to live outside the system.) I'm still a part of the system, and for the meantime, have to rely on a steady paycheck, which means banks, credit unions, taxes, etc. While I know there are certain things within my power to do, I also feel powerless against these greater issues. (ie, the Fed, Corruption, etc.) 

I vote, I registered as a Libertarian, I wrote an angry letter to each of my two Senators, but in my heart of hearts, I don't really think that those activities will largely impact the Fed's status, or curtail corruption, or stop the current March To Socialism. My only strategy at this point is to keep on keeping on, and just keep open to any and all possibilities.

As far as the other 75% (I'm not not sure that 75/25 is the right ratio, it might be more like 80/20 or even 90/10) I think you're right. They're interested in who's dancing with what star, or who got kicked off the island, or the latest sale at the local mall. I only have a couple of friends that I can actively discuss these ideas with. The rest are: a) liberal and think we need these policies b) think I'm a total nut-job c) who knows what? Tuned out or don't want to deal with it.

TheRemnant's picture
TheRemnant
Status: Silver Member (Offline)
Joined: Jan 29 2009
Posts: 141
Re: Future World Currency
tx_floods wrote:
Ben A wrote:

You mention that  "Its sad that they're doing it right in front of us and we're allowing it to happen."  I may be wrong, but I've about come to the conclusion that those of us who know can't figure out a way to stop them, and the other 75% either don't know, or just can't be bothered, i.e. don't want it to disturb their daily routines.

I agree with this. One of the looming questions I read over and over again on this site, and the question I myself keep coming back to is: "OK, I see there's a problem, but what do I DO about it?" The answers on this site have run the gamut from "I don't know" to activities that have gotten users banned. While I read and like Sager's approach the best (for me) (ie, Do everything you can to learn to live outside the system.) I'm still a part of the system, and for the meantime, have to rely on a steady paycheck, which means banks, credit unions, taxes, etc. While I know there are certain things within my power to do, I also feel powerless against these greater issues. (ie, the Fed, Corruption, etc.) 

I vote, I registered as a Libertarian, I wrote an angry letter to each of my two Senators, but in my heart of hearts, I don't really think that those activities will largely impact the Fed's status, or curtail corruption, or stop the current March To Socialism. My only strategy at this point is to keep on keeping on, and just keep open to any and all possibilities.

As far as the other 75% (I'm not not sure that 75/25 is the right ratio, it might be more like 80/20 or even 90/10) I think you're right. They're interested in who's dancing with what star, or who got kicked off the island, or the latest sale at the local mall. I only have a couple of friends that I can actively discuss these ideas with. The rest are: a) liberal and think we need these policies b) think I'm a total nut-job c) who knows what? Tuned out or don't want to deal with it.

 

tx_floods,

I agree with you that we come back to the question, "What do I *DO* about it?".

Here's the problem, IMHO.  Our error seems to be always looking to the political establishment for solutions.  In the words of the late, great Robert Lefevre, "Government is a disease that masquerades as its own cure.".  We constantly wish mainstream media to outline the problems to the public at large, but truth is, you can lead a horse to knowledge but you can't make it think.  To paraphrase Chris:  "The status quo will seek to preserve the status quo."

A voluntary society a.k.a a free market a.k.a. counter-economics a.k.a agorism is the answer.   The problem is the State has planted an outpost firmly in our minds.  From the cradle to the grave, the Matrix conditioning is VERY strong.  It is very traumatic for most who break free of it and see through the looking glass.

The way is there.  The will is not.  That is what must be nurtured and cultivated.  See the agorism link in my signature.

Cheers!

propamanda's picture
propamanda
Status: Bronze Member (Offline)
Joined: Sep 17 2008
Posts: 61
Re: Future World Currency
Ben A wrote:

"OK, I see there's a problem, but what do I DO about it?" The answers on this site have run the gamut from "I don't know" to activities that have gotten users banned. While I read and like Sager's approach the best (for me) (ie, Do everything you can to learn to live outside the system.) I'm still a part of the system, and for the meantime, have to rely on a steady paycheck, which means banks, credit unions, taxes, etc.

One of the reasons I found this Future World Currency thing is so disturbing is that it seems to me like an admission on the part of political and financial leaders that they know the dollar is going down and they are already engineering a "solution" for what to do with their own wealth right before it does.  The system is set up to benefit those who engineer it and I think resting any power from their hands will be nearly impossible.  I agree that the best thing you can do right now is put as much of your own life outside the system and outside the dollar and just brace yourself for losses where you can't aviod them.

(The other reason it's disturbing is because it does have pretty strong implications for some kind of creepy New World Order global scale taxpayer sucking vampirism.  I'm really trying very hard NOT to fall for some conspiracy theory and I feel like the news makes it harder to resist every day)

DrKrbyLuv's picture
DrKrbyLuv
Status: Diamond Member (Offline)
Joined: Aug 10 2008
Posts: 1995
Re: Future World Currency

The federal reserve negotiates and defines U.S. economic policy, the republic is dead.  The "imperial presidency" (no longer restrained by the constitution or congress) is extremely dangerous as it has been usurped by the banking interests that control the fed.

Karl Denninger has an interesting piece today that underscores this point "AIG: The Looting Continues"  

No wonder The Fed was threatening Congress when asked about audits - it might expose the underlying realities of something like this:

European banks including Societe Generale SA and BNP Paribas SA hold almost $200 billion in guarantees sold by New York-based AIG allowing the lenders to reduce the capital required for loss reserves. The firms may keep the contracts to hedge against declining assets rather than canceling them as AIG said it expects the banks to do, according to David Havens, managing director at investment bank Hexagon Securities LLC.

$200 billion dollars for foreign banks that we, the taxpayer, have now backstopped through The Fed with zero oversight or approval by Congress?  These aren't even American businesses!

The average weighted length of the European swaps protecting residential loans is more than 25 years, while the span tied to corporate loans is about 6 years, AIG said in a regulatory filing. Contracts covering corporate loans in the Netherlands extend almost 45 years, and the swaps on mortgages in Denmark, France and Germany mature in more than 30 years.

So now we, the American Taxpayer, are backstopping mortgages in Netherlands, Denmark, France and Germany?  Remember this?

You have been robbed America, and now they intend to steal $200 billion more - to bail out not Americans but foreigners.

Why in the world would the U.S. bail-out Europe?  I'll give you a clue...the same people who control the fed control the BIS - the mother of western central banks.  Does anyone still think that we have a sovereign nation, yet alone a government by the people for the people?

What can we do - get educated and get mad.  For my part, I pass the word to other citizens and fax/e-mail politicians at every opportunity and participate in public protests as a patriotic duty.  For example, the G-20 summit will be held Sept. 24 to 25 in Pittsburgh - I will be there.

Larry

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