just laid off. Occasionally, rarely, one of us escapes our seemingly pre-ordained fate and, just like the variable reinforcement strategies practiced in casinos, inspires the rest tocontinue plugging along. Stable jobs and stable currency are curiosities found only inhistory books. Turmoil and inflation are as natural to us as sunrise and sunset. We perceive financial chaos as “normal” and no longer question our government when theysay we must pay two trillion dollars to rich bankers, or $10 billion a month for war without end, or that Rumsfeld misplaced $2.3 trillion on the day before 9/11.
“Just let me have my toaster, my TV, and my steel-belted radials and leave mealone,”
to quote Howard Beale from,
Your TV may let your mind slumber, but I will not. If you dare proceed, your next few minutes of reading will very likelyenrage you because, as Gloria Steinem aptly stated,
“The truth will set you free, butfirst it will piss you off.”
This is not your usual blog. The information presented consists of historical facts,documented by quotations from noted individuals of each era. Consider themeyewitnesses in the conspiracy trial of the Federal Reserve. Weigh the evidence and judge for yourself. I figured you would sooner believe the people who actually participated in the events discussed than the random rants of this writer. These are not thefacts we were taught in our public schools, but they are facts, nonetheless. History iswritten by the winners and as you will soon understand, these winners do NOT want youto know their history.
“He, who controls the present, controls the past. He, whocontrols the past, controls the future.”
- George Orwell,
. Google everything. Thetruth is out there.
America’s Hidden History
Amazingly, international bankers started screwing with us Americans in the 1700’s! Bythe mid 1700s, the American Colonies were doing well, there was no income tax, nounemployment, and prices were generally stable. Benjamin Franklin wrote,
“There wasabundance in the Colonies, and peace was reigning on every border. It was difficult,and even impossible, to find a happier and more prosperous nation on all thesurface of the globe. Comfort was prevailing in every home. The people, in general,kept the highest moral standards, and education was widely spread.”
When Franklin went to London in 1763, he saw a completely different situation.
“Thestreets are covered with beggars and tramps,”
he wrote. He asked his friends howEngland, with all its wealth, could have so much poverty among its working classes.2