Everywhere I went, I was protected by Securitas. 'Big Bro Securitas' was watching me all the time. I enjoyed every minute of it, because of the predictable manners of Securitas-employees. Also in Bern I was heavily protected by Securitas.Back in Basel I went into the BIS building at the Central Station Place to try to open a bank-account. At that moment there was a press-conference going on, how strange. The Securitas-guy in front of the building recognized me, so he didn't ask a thing and let me go to dowhat I want to do. I asked the receptionist to open a bank account, but he lied to me that BIS is a private-bank.After that I went to the Aeschenplatz and went in. The receptionist told me frankly that the B.I.S. "IS NOT A BANK". Thanks, ladyreceptionist, that was exactly what I wanted to hear, that BIS is not a bank. Now it is conﬁrmed by this BIS-employee!
Ruling the World of Money
Convenient formats for printing this articleRuling the World of Money in Rich Text FormatRuling the World of Money as a Word Documentby Edward Jay Epstein -1983 Harpers Magazinereprinted from Monetary Reform Magazine - Canadawebsite:http://www.monetary-reform.on.ca/main.shtmlemail:email@example.com
TEN TIMES A YEAR - once a month except in August and October - a small group of well dressed men arrives in Basel, Switzerland.Carrying overnight bags and attaché cases, they discreetly check into the Euler Hotel, across from the railroad station. They have come tothis sleepy city from places as disparate as Tokyo, London, and Washington, D.C., for the regular meeting of the most exclusive, secretive,and powerful supranational club in the world.Each of the dozen or so visiting members has his own ofﬁce at the club, with secure telephone lines to his home country. The members arefully serviced by a permanent staff of about 300, including chauffeurs, chefs, guards, messengers, translators, stenographers, secretaries,and researchers. Also at their disposal are a brilliant research unit and an ultramodern computer, as well as a secluded country club withtennis courts and a swimming pool, a few kilometres outside of Basel.The membership of this club is restricted to a handful of powerful men who determine daily the interest rate, the availability of credit, and