• Mortgage RACKET is a DEATH pledge
  • Debt mountain thanks to bank credit card racketeering (Savers get less than 1.0% interest while debtors charged 30%+ and how banks are ripping off everybody)
  • 20 top EU banks routed €25bn through tax havens (So why aren't law enforcement jailing them?)(VIDEO)
  • Usury and the exploitation of the poor by the rich (Failing to provide a decent living wage leads to vast wealth being created by loan sharks)
  • NEVER trust a bank (List of failures since 2008)
  • Iceland Sentences 26 Corrupt Bankers To 74 Years In Prison
  • Banksters Gangsters Traitors
  • Are debt collectors chasing you? 3 ways to reply to a threatening letter
  • Empire - The Rise of the Oligarchs (VIDEO)
  • Bank of England governor blames city greed for vast inequality meanwhile warning that welfare state is unaffordable
  • World’s Most Expensive Streets (and their press barons lie that there's no money)
  • Could the Coronavirus pandemic cause a global recession? VIDEO
    Luxury for the super rich AUSTERITY for the peasantry VIDEO
    How the rich get richer – money in the world economy VIDEO
    Robert Kiyosaki 2019 - KEEP THEM POOR! VIDEO
    Shareholder payouts at Britain’s biggest companies have risen more than six times faster than workers’ wages since 2014

    How the rich capitalists screw the poor and without lifting a hand. UK’s top 100 companies generated £551bn in profit and returned £442bn to shareholders in dividends and buybacks in the five financial years to 2018 – equivalent to £1.7bn a week and the gutter rags still spin the lie that their isn't any GROWTH in the economy.

    Shareholder payouts have risen 6.4 times faster than wages – TUC

    Returns to shareholders at UK’s top 100 firms surged by 56% in 2014-18 as wages rose by 9%

    Shareholder payouts at Britain’s biggest companies have risen more than six times faster than workers’ wages since 2014, according to a study that shows how investors have won the largest slice of company profits in recent years. Returns to shareholders at FTSE 100 companies increased by 56% between 2014 and 2018, while wages edged up by just 8.8%, the report says. Firms maintained shareholder dividends and share buybacks “regardless of company performance” through good times and bad.

    The drinks maker Diageo and the luxury retailer Burberry were among the companies to pay more in combined dividends and buybacks than they generated in net income. Some businesses, including the aerospace engine-maker Rolls-Royce and the commercial property owner Land Securities, even paid returns to shareholders when they made a loss, leading to accusations that Britain’s corporate sector has become focused on protecting shareholder benefits at the expense of long-term investments and workers’ wages.

    According to analysis by the TUC and the High Pay Centre thinktank, the UK’s top 100 companies generated £551bn in profit and returned £442bn to shareholders in dividends and buybacks in the five financial years to 2018 – equivalent to £1.7bn a week. The report found that FTSE 100 shareholders received £123bn in dividends and share buybacks in 2018, compared with £79bn in 2014.

    “This amounts to a 56% nominal increase in returns to shareholders, which is 6.4 times the 8.8% rise median wages for UK workers over the five years,” the report says. “If pay across the UK economy had kept pace with shareholder returns, the average worker would now be over £9,500 better off.”

    The TUC said the findings showed that reforms were urgently needed to directors’ duties and the composition of boards, which should include greater representation from the workforce. The TUC general secretary, Frances O’Grady, said corporate rules were “tilted in favour of wealthy shareholders and executives while families struggle to make ends meet”.

    The union group proposed banning dividend payments unless the employer adopts a “living wage”, which would mean raising the minimum pay of low-income workers. Company law should also be rewritten to downgrade the “primacy of shareholders” and introduce a broader list of aims that set workers’ interests alongside those of shareholders, suppliers, customers and local communities. The High Pay Centre’s executive director, Luke Hildyard, said Britain’s corporate culture prioritised shareholders over investments in the workforce, new equipment and protecting the environment.

    “We won’t raise living standards in the UK without a change of business culture. Boards remain too focused on generating short-term returns for wealthy investors, but are not doing enough to address their responsibilities to their workers, the environment and wider society,” he said. The report added: “The consequence of excessive rewards to shareholders is less money available for investment in long-term, organic growth, wages, R&D, training and steps that would reduce environmental impact.”

    Official figures show that employment has climbed to record highs in the years since the 2008 financial crash and unemployment has dropped to its lowest level since the 1970s. However, business investment has increased only modestly over the last 10 years and productivity growth, as measured by a worker’s output per hour, has averaged less than 1% a year in that time compared with more than 2% a year in the 20 years before 2008.

    Wages increased strongly in 2019 to hit an annual growth rate of 4%, but the rise is expected to be short lived and in September annual increases in wages had already fallen back to 3.6%. Figures from the data provider Link Asset Services earlier this year showed that dividends paid to holders of all UK shares jumped almost 16% to a record high in the first three months of the year, putting investors on track for £100bn in payouts this year.

  • Superyachts and private jets: spending of corrupt super-rich revealed

    £300bn of suspect funds have been funnelled through UK banks, law firms and accountants

    Groundbreaking analysis finds £300bn of suspect funds funnelled through the UK

    The multimillion pound spending habits of corrupt members of the global super-rich – including 421 luxury homes, three superyachts, seven private jets as well as elite private school fees and even hovercraft – have been revealed in a groundbreaking analysis of more than 400 money laundering and corruption cases. Research by Transparency International, an anti-corruption campaign group, found more than £300bn of suspect funds have been funnelled through the UK banks, law firms and accountants before being spent on a £1m Cartier diamond ring, masterpiece art works from Sotheby’s, and a £50,000 Tom Ford crocodile-skin jacket with matching crocodile-skin handbag from Harrods.

    The suspect cash – which often comes from corrupt officials’ embezzlement of hundreds of millions of pounds from poor countries’ state coffers – was also found to have been spent on a £200,000 Bentley Bentayga driven by the 22-year-old son of the former prime minister of Moldova. His father, Vlad Filat, had been sentenced to nine years in prison for his role in the “theft of the century”. In its forensic analysis of more than 400 global bribery, corruption and money laundering cases in 116 countries, Transparency International’s At Your Service report found 582 UK firms or individuals had helped rich people bring suspect funds into the country.

    The money was paid through some 17,000 shell companies, 1,455 of which were registered to at the same serviced office above a wine bar in Birmingham.

    “We’ve known for a long time that the UK’s world-class services have attracted a range of clients, including those who have money and pasts to hide,” said Duncan Hames, director of policy at Transparency International UK. “Now, for the first time, we have shed light on who these companies are and how they have become entangled in some of the biggest corruption scandals of our time. This should act as a wake-up call for government and regulators, and deliver much-needed reforms to the UK’s defences against dirty money.” One case revealed that a shell company called Airship Universal was used to buy a corporate box at Chelsea FC’s Stamford Bridge for £126,000. In another case £34,827 was paid to a now-defunct hovercraft company in Kent.

    Almost £3m was funnelled to private schools, including Charterhouse, Harrow and Lancing College. In 2010 alone Charterhouse, in Surrey, which describes itself as “one of the great historic schools of England” received £300,000 of funds linked to the Troika Laundromat scheme to move £3.5bn out of Russia, according to the report. British universities, including the London School of Economics, the University of York, the University of St Andrews and University College London, were paid more than £500,000. The payments all came from shell companies with bank accounts at institutions that have since closed owing to mismanagement and money laundering failings, the report said.

    Earlier this year the National Crime Agency (NCA) seized £25,000 of suspect cash from a niece of Syrian ruler Bashar al-Assad, who had been studying design at the University of the Arts London. Several members of her family are subject to international sanctions. Anisseh Chawkat, whose mother is al-Assad’s sister and whose father had been the head of Syria’s military intelligence, was living in a £60,000-a-year rented flat in Knightsbridge. In another case, Vlad Luca Filat, the son of Vlad Filat, the former prime minister of Moldova, was studying business at City University in London. An NCA investigation found that the son’s extravagant lifestyle in the city, which included a £1,000-per-day Chelsea penthouse and £200,000 Bentley Bentayga, was funded by large deposits from overseas companies, including in the Cayman Islands and Turkey. Large cash sums were paid into three HSBC bank accounts, including £98,000 in one three-day period. Facebook posts showed the 22-year-old drinking Dom Pérignon through a straw at beach parties in St Tropez.

    For offspring that may not have been clever enough to get into top schools or universities on their academic merit, the researchers found that more than £300,000 was spent on “educational consultants helping to secure places at the most prestigious institutions”. Large fees were paid to an educational consultant from funds linked to the Troika Laundromat scheme, which helps parents gain places for their children in top private schools.

    Daniel Bruce, chief executive of Transparency International UK, said: “Government and law enforcement agencies have made real progress in recent years to reduce the places for corrupt individuals to hide, yet our findings confirm it is still far too easy for criminals and the corrupt to seek impunity with the assistance of UK businesses. “Despite the dedication of many committed professionals in the fight against corruption, there remains too much poor practice to be able to assume bad behaviour is confined to a few rotten apples. Businesses and government should redouble their efforts, through resource and will, to remove the helping hand for those who have abused positions of power and stolen from their people.”

  • The Spider's Web: Britain's Second Empire VIDEO

    At the demise of empire, City of London financial interests created a web of secret jurisdictions that captured wealth from across the globe and hid it in a web of offshore islands. Today, up to half of global offshore wealth is hidden in British jurisdictions and Britain and its dependencies are the largest global players in the world of international finance.
    Crooked Scottish banks and employees
    Desmond's gutter rag's bullshit over economy next to royal parasite

    No rag in Britain is as deranged as Desmond's crazy Express. As Britain's High Street's close down due to the peasants being skint this idiot rag claims economy is booming while plastering an image of the queen psychologically suggesting she is responsible.

    The royals ain't suffering the way the peasants are facing endless austerity pushing millions into deprivation and depression with suicide rates going through the roof. The sooner this lunatic sells off his disgusting rag that will be one less fascist rag that continues to prop up the British establishment who are wholly responsible for the mass redistribution of wealth into the hands of the few.

  • Airbus warns no-deal Brexit could see it leave UK (Tory scum have closed down the High Street as they can't get anything right)
  • Mirror to buy Express titles from Richard Desmond
  • Cashless society crashes VIDEO

  • Cashless society becomes totally CASHLESS after Visa across Europe shuts down
  • Cashless society becomes totally CASHLESS after Visa across Europe shuts down

  • The City Of London Is The Command Centre For The Elite Banking and Royal Families VIDEO
    What They Don’t Tell You About Money VIDEO
    REFUSING to take part in Governmental FRAUD and the making of the Great British Mortgage Swindle VIDEO

  • The Great British Mortgage Swindle - Trailer (When it comes to stealing property watch how many cops are used as hired thugs for the legal mafia and why they are to busy acting as criminals to catch the low level criminals who can't steal homes)(VIDEO)
  • Why losing your money could cost you your life

    and how millions of men stripped in divorce are dying prematurely

  • Royal Bank of Scotland staff forged customer signatures


    Bank facing fraud probe over shock new claims

    IN CHARGE: Fred Goodwin was the chief executive of RBS at the time training was given to employees to forge signatures at the bank

    THE Royal Bank of Scotland faces a fraud investigation over shocking claims that staff were routinely trained to forge customer signatures. Managers were coached in how to fake the names on key customer documents, according to whistleblowers who have now spoken to The Scottish Mail on Sunday in an attempt to expose illegal practices at the bailed-out bank.

    Staff, they say, were given guidance on how to download genuine signatures from the bank’s online system, trace them on to new documents by holding them against a window and then photocopy the altered paperwork to prevent detection. Although forging signatures is clearly against the law, the whistleblowers claim it was commonly done throughout bank offices to speed up administration and complete files. Even more alarmingly, they claim the forgery technique was also used to sign account opening forms – and even loan documents. The fraud claims are to be handed to the police, the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) and the head of the Treasury Select Committee.

    The allegations have come after the launch of BankConfidential, an organisation for whistleblowers who expose the unacceptable practices of big banks. Last night Steve Middleton, chief adviser at BankConfidential, said: ‘We have examined reports and witness evidence from a number of RBS whistleblowers, which to us confirm customer signatures were being forged systemically within the bank over a number of years.

    ‘We urge the FCA, RBS and the Serious Fraud Office to investigate as a matter of urgency. We are calling upon the Government to bring all RBS executives before the Treasury Select Committee.’ A former RBS employee who worked for the bank for more than 12 years told this newspaper he was trained to copy customer signatures in 2005 in his first week of training as a finance manager.

    Fred Goodwin was RBS chief executive between 2001 and 2009 and oversaw a massive period of expansion for the bank – which ended with the financial crash that saw the institution require a state-funded bailout to survive. The whistleblower said: ‘The manager training me up told me I might have to copy a customer’s signature if they had left without signing something or if internal spot checks required extra documents to be signed.

    ‘She told me I could download signatures stored on the Individual Signature Verification section of a customer’s central file records, then trace it on to another document where the signature was missing. The trick was to hold the document over the original signature and use the light shining through the window to trace the name. Next, I was shown how to obscure the image somewhat, by running the document through the photocopier several times. ‘Photocopying it meant the original “wet ink” forged version would never be available on file for ink date testing if a dispute arose.

    ‘I understood it was done so as not to inconvenience customers who had not signed part of a document. Rather than getting them back in, we would write their signatures. Sometimes it would be done if you had done a transfer and needed some paperwork to prove you had authority. It wasn’t for bad reasons. I forged around 15 signatures. ‘There was even a running joke about people standing by windows to get copies of signatures to mirror what they needed them to look like. It was not secretive. But then the creativity ensued. I witnessed signatures being forged on account opening forms, loan agreements and transfer documents.’

    A second whistleblower last week confirmed in identical detail how he was taught to forge signatures in the same office, by the same trainer – but 16 months later. A third whistleblower, a senior employee who worked in the bank for more than 25 years, confirmed he too was aware of staff routinely forging customer signatures.

    A fourth whistleblower, who worked for RBS for more than 20 years, said he knew two individuals in management positions who had forged customer signatures. He explained that, in 2000, customers were asked to fill in forms updating their personal details.

    To save time, he said, some staff had simply filled in and signed the forms themselves. He said: ‘They were not signing anything horrendous, but it was unethical.’ But he claimed other forms also had a section for customers to sign which authorised credit searches and these too were forged. The whistelblower said: ‘Bank managers were effectively authorising a credit search to be done on customers without ever getting the customers’ permission. I know a manager who did this. ’

    The claims are being raised by Norman Lamb on behalf of BankConfidential with the FCA – the independent regulatory body for banks – and also the police. The Lib Dem MP said: ‘I am trying to secure a meeting with the FCA to ensure these claims are investigated and give loyal customers the treatment they deserve.’

    Scottish Conservative finance spokesman Murdo Fraser said: ‘These are extremely serious allegations. Customers across Scotland are already fed up with RBS which, having been bailed out by the taxpayer, is now leaving communities in the lurch with branch closures.’ An RBS spokesman said: ‘We have robust whistleblowing processes in place, as required by the regulator. Many of these allegations date back a number of years and have been thoroughly investigated by RBS and other bodies, including the courts. No evidence has been found to support them. ‘We categorically deny manipulating or falsifying customer records to suit our purposes.’

    THE Royal Bank of Scotland stands as a reminder of what can go wrong when excess becomes an accepted part of business culture. Driven to the brink of destruction by reckless managers, RBS survives only because of a Government bailout. Without taxpayers’ money, the bank would be little more than a memory.

    Given the recent history of the Royal Bank, it is hardly surprising it is subject to the most intense scrutiny. We hope this means shocking new allegations that staff routinely forged customer signatures are fully investigated. Those who almost destroyed RBS did not only put a great institution under threat, they brutally undermined public confidence in their industry.

    The process of rebuilding trust is ongoing and it will only succeed if the bank’s dealings are fully transparent. Whistleblowers have made serious allegations about wrongdoing at RBS. Police will now be asked to examine the claims. Only a full investigation into the allegations levelled will be good enough.
    RBS carried out "largest theft anywhere, ever" by its actions over struggling firms

  • Bankrupt or bankroped?

  • Former MP says it is “undeniable” that callous bank tactics had driven some small business owners to suicide (Throughout Britain banks, courts and councils have freemasons at their head psychologically pushing their victims into early graves, and guess who gains financially from their deaths?)
  • Web of Debt - How Banks And The Federal Reserve Are Bankrupting The Planet

    Web of Debt excerpts here


    President Andrew Jackson called the banking cartel a "hydra-headed monster eating the flesh of the common man." New York Mayor John Hylan, writing in the 1920s, called it a "giant octopus" that "seizes in its long and powerful tentacles our executive officers, our legislative bodies, our schools, our courts, our newspapers, and every agency created for the public protection." The debt spider has devoured farms, homes and whole countries that have become trapped in its web. In a February 2005 article called "The Death of Banking," financial commentator Hans Schicht wrote:

    The fact that the Banker is allowed to extend credit several times his own capital base and that the Banking Cartels, the Central Banks, are licensed to issue fresh paper money in exchange for treasury paper, [has] provided them with free lunch for eternity. . . . Through a network of anonymous financial spider webbing only a handful of global King Bankers own and control it all. . . . Everybody, people, enterprise, State and foreign countries, all have become slaves chained to the Banker's credit ropes.1

    Schicht writes that he had an opportunity in his career to observe the wizards of finance as an insider at close range. The game has gotten so centralized and concentrated, he says, that the greater part of U.S. banking and enterprise is now under the control of a small inner circle of men. He calls the game "spider webbing." Its rules include:

    Making any concentration of wealth invisible.
    Exercising control through "leverage" – mergers, takeovers, chain share holdings where one company holds shares of other companies, conditions annexed to loans, and so forth.
    Exercising tight personal management and control, with a minimum of insiders and front-men who themselves have only partial knowledge of the game.

    The late Dr. Carroll Quigley was a writer and professor of history at Georgetown University, where he was President Bill Clinton's mentor. Dr. Quigley wrote from personal knowledge of an elite clique of global financiers bent on controlling the world. Their aim, he said, was "nothing less than to create a world system of financial control in private hands able to dominate the political system of each country and the economy of the world as a whole." This system was "to be controlled in a feudalist fashion by the central banks of the world acting in concert, by secret agreements."2 He called this clique simply the "international bankers." Their essence was not race, religion or nationality but was just a passion for control over other humans. The key to their success was that they would control and manipulate the money system of a nation while letting it appear to be controlled by the government.

    The international bankers have succeeded in doing more than just controlling the money supply. Today they actually create the money supply, while making it appear to be created by the government. This devious scheme was revealed by Sir Josiah Stamp, director of the Bank of England and the second richest man in Britain in the 1920s. Speaking at the University of Texas in 1927, he dropped this bombshell:

    The modern banking system manufactures money out of nothing. The process is perhaps the most astounding piece of sleight of hand that was ever invented. Banking was conceived in inequity and born in sin . . . . Bankers own the earth. Take it away from them but leave them the power to create money, and, with a flick of a pen, they will create enough money to buy it back again. . . . Take this great power away from them and all great fortunes like mine will disappear, for then this would be a better and happier world to live in. . . . But, if you want to continue to be the slaves of bankers and pay the cost of your own slavery, then let bankers continue to create money and control credit.

    Professor Henry C. K. Liu is an economist who graduated from Harvard and chaired a graduate department at UCLA before becoming an investment adviser for developing countries. He calls the current monetary scheme a "cruel hoax." When we wake up to that fact, he says, our entire economic world view will need to be reordered, "just as physics was subject to reordering when man's world view changed with the realization that the earth is not stationary nor is it the center of the universe."4 The hoax is that there is virtually no "real" money in the system, only debts. Except for coins, which are issued by the government and make up only about one one-thousandth of the money supply, the entire U.S. money supply now consists of debt to private banks, for money they created with accounting entries on their books. It is all done by sleight of hand; and like a magician's trick, we have to see it many times before we realize what is going on. But when we do, it changes everything. All of history has to be rewritten.

    The following chapters track the web of deceit that has engulfed us in debt, and present a simple solution that could make the country solvent once again. It is not a new solution but dates back to the Constitution: the power to create money needs to be returned to the government and the people it represents. The federal debt could be paid, income taxes could be eliminated, and social programs could be expanded; and this could all be done without imposing austerity measures on the people or sparking runaway inflation. Utopian as that may sound, it represents the thinking of some of America's brightest and best, historical and contemporary, including Abraham Lincoln, Thomas Jefferson and Benjamin Franklin. Among other arresting facts explored in this book are that:

    The "Federal" Reserve is not actually federal. It is a private corporation owned by a consortium of very large multinational banks. (Chapter 13)
    Except for coins, the government does not create money. Dollar bills (Federal Reserve Notes) are created by the private Federal Reserve, which lends them to the banks that lend them to the government, individuals and businesses. (Chapter 2)
    Tangible currency (coins and dollar bills) together make up less than 3 percent of the U.S. money supply. The other 97 percent exists only as data entries on computer screens, and all of this money was created by banks in the form of loans. (Chapters 2 and 17)
    The money that banks lend is not recycled from pre-existing deposits. It is new money, which did not exist until it was lent. (Chapters 17 and 18)

    Thirty percent of the money created by banks with accounting entries is invested for their own accounts. (Chapter 18)
    The American banking system, which at one time extended productive loans to agriculture and industry, has today become a giant betting machine. An estimated $370 trillion are now riding on complex high-risk bets known as derivatives – 28 times the $13 trillion annual output of the entire U.S. economy. These bets are funded by big U.S. banks and are made largely with borrowed money created on a computer screen. Derivatives can be and have been used to manipulate markets, loot businesses, and destroy competitor economies. (Chapters 20 and 32)
    The U.S. federal debt has not been paid off since the days of Andrew Jackson. Only the interest gets paid, while the principal portion continues to grow. (Chapter 2)

    The federal income tax was instituted specifically to coerce taxpayers to pay the interest due to the banks on the federal debt. If the money supply had been created by the government rather than borrowed from banks that created it, the income tax would have been unnecessary. (Chapters 13 and 43)
    The interest alone on the federal debt will soon be more than the taxpayers can afford to pay. When we can't pay, the Federal Reserve's debt-based dollar system must collapse. (Chapter 29)

    Contrary to popular belief, creeping inflation is not caused by the government irresponsibly printing dollars. It is caused by banks expanding the money supply with loans. (Chapter 10)
    Most of the runaway inflation seen in "banana republics" has been caused, not by national governments printing money for the nation's needs, but by global institutional speculators attacking local currencies and devaluing them on international markets. (Chapter 25)
    The same sort of speculative devaluation could happen to the U.S. dollar if international investors were to abandon it as a global "reserve" currency, something they are now threatening to do in retaliation for what they perceive to be American economic imperialism. (Chapters 29 and 37)
    There is a way out of this morass. The early American colonists found it, and so did Abraham Lincoln and some other national leaders: the government can take back the money-issuing power from the banks. (Chapters 8 and 24)

    The bankers' Federal Reserve Notes and the government's coins represent two separate money systems that have been competing for dominance throughout recorded history. At one time, the right to issue money was the sovereign right of the king; but that right got usurped by private moneylenders. Today the sovereigns are the people, and the coins that make up less than one one-thousandth of the money supply are all that are left of our sovereign money.

    Many nations have successfully issued their own money, at least for a time; but the bankers' debt-money has generally infiltrated the system and taken over in the end. These concepts are so foreign to what we have been taught that it can be hard to wrap our minds around them, but the facts have been substantiated by many reliable authorities.

    To cite a few –

    Robert H. Hemphill, Credit Manager of the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta, wrote in 1934:

    We are completely dependent on the commercial Banks. Someone has to borrow every dollar we have in circulation, cash or credit. If the Banks create ample synthetic money we are prosperous; if not, we starve. We are absolutely without a permanent money system. When one gets a complete grasp of the picture, the tragic absurdity of our hopeless position is almost incredible, but there it is. It is the most important subject intelligent persons can investigate and reflect upon. 5

    Graham Towers, Governor of the Bank of Canada from 1935 to 1955, acknowledged:

    Banks create money. That is what they are for. . . . The manufacturing process to make money consists of making an entry in a book. That is all. . . . Each and every time a Bank makes a loan . . . new Bank credit is created -- brand new money.6

    Robert B. Anderson, Secretary of the Treasury under Eisenhower, said in an interview reported in the August 31, 1959 issue of U.S. News and World Report:

    [W]hen a bank makes a loan, it simply adds to the borrower's deposit account in the bank by the amount of the loan. The money is not taken from anyone else's deposit; it was not previously paid in to the bank by anyone. It's new money, created by the bank for the use of the borrower.

    Michel Chossudovsky, Professor of Economics at the University of Ottawa, wrote during the Asian currency crisis of 1998:

    [P]rivately held money reserves in the hands of "institutional speculators" far exceed the limited capabilities of the World's central banks. The latter acting individually or collectively are no longer able to fight the tide of speculative activity. Monetary policy is in the hands of private creditors who have the ability to freeze State budgets, paralyse the payments process, thwart the regular disbursement of wages to millions of workers (as in the former Soviet Union) and precipitate the collapse of production and social programmes.7

    Today, Federal Reserve Notes and U.S. dollar loans dominate the economy of the world; but this international currency is not money issued by the American people or their government. It is money created and lent by a private cartel of international bankers, and this cartel has the United States itself hopelessly entangled in a web of debt. By 2006, combined personal, corporate and federal debt in the United States had reached a staggering 44 trillion dollars – four times the collective national income, or $147,312 for every man, woman and child in the country.8 The United States is legally bankrupt, defined in the dictionary as being unable to pay one's debts, being insolvent, or having liabilities in excess of a reasonable market value of assets held. By October 2006, the debt of the U.S. government had hit a breath-taking $8.5 trillion.

    Local, state and national governments are all so heavily in debt that they have been forced to sell off public assets to satisfy creditors. Crowded schools, crowded roads, and cutbacks in public transportation are eroding the quality of American life. A 2005 report by the American Society of Civil Engineers gave the nation's infrastructure an overall grade of D, including its roads, bridges, drinking water systems and other public works. "Americans are spending more time stuck in traffic and less time at home with their families," said the group's president. "We need to establish a comprehensive, long-term infrastructure plan."9 We need to but we can't, because government at every level is broke.

    Money in the Land of Oz

    If governments everywhere are in debt, who are they in debt to? The answer is that they are in debt to private banks. The "cruel hoax" is that governments are in debt for money created on a computer screen, money they could have created themselves.

    The vast power acquired through this sleight of hand by a small clique of men pulling the strings of government behind the scenes evokes images from The Wizard of Oz, a classic American fairytale that has become a rich source of imagery for financial commentators.

    Editorialist Christopher Mark wrote in a series called "The Grand Deception":

    Welcome to the world of the International Banker, who like the famous film, The Wizard of Oz, stands behind the curtain of orchestrated national and international policymakers and so-called elected leaders. 10

    The late Murray Rothbard, an economist of the classical Austrian School, wrote:

    Money and banking have been made to appear as mysterious and arcane processes that must be guided and operated by a technocratic elite. They are nothing of the sort. In money, even more than the rest of our affairs, we have been tricked by a malignant Wizard of Oz.11

    In a 2002 article titled "Who Controls the Federal Reserve System?", Victor Thorn wrote:

    In essence, money has become nothing more than illusion -- an electronic figure or amount on a computer screen. . . . As time goes on, we have an increasing tendency toward being sucked into this Wizard of Oz vortex of unreality [by] magician-priests that use the illusion of money as their control device.12

    James Galbraith wrote in The New American Prospect:

    We are left . . . with the thought that the Federal Reserve Board does not know what it is doing. This is the "Wizard of Oz" theory, in which we pull away the curtains only to find an old man with a wrinkled face, playing with lights and loudspeakers.13

    The analogies to The Wizard of Oz work for a reason. According to later commentators, the tale was actually written as a monetary allegory, at a time when the "money question" was a key issue in American politics. In the 1890s, politicians were still hotly debating who should create the nation's money and what it should consist of. Should it be created by the government, with full accountability to the people? Or should it be created by private banks behind closed doors, for the banks' own private ends?

    William Jennings Bryan, the Populist candidate for President in 1896 and again in 1900, mounted the last serious challenge to the right of private bankers to create the national money supply. According to the commentators, Bryan was represented in Frank Baum's 1900 book The Wonderful Wizard of Oz by the Cowardly Lion. The Lion finally proved he was the King of Beasts by decapitating a giant spider that was terrorizing everyone in the forest. The giant spider Bryan challenged at the turn of the twentieth century was the Morgan/Rockefeller banking cartel, which was bent on usurping the power to create the nation's money from the people and their representative government.

    Before World War I, two opposing systems of political economy competed for dominance in the United States. One operated out of Wall Street, the New York financial district that came to be the symbol of American finance. Its most important address was 23 Wall Street, known as the "House of Morgan." J. P. Morgan was an agent of powerful British banking interests.

    The Wizards of Wall Street and the Old World bankers pulling their strings sought to establish a national currency that was based on the "gold standard," one created privately by the financial elite who controlled the gold. The other system dated back to Benjamin Franklin and operated out of Philadelphia, the country's first capital, where the Constitutional Convention was held and Franklin's "Society for Political Inquiries" planned the industrialization and public works that would free the new republic from economic slavery to England.

    The Philadelphia faction favored a bank on the model established in provincial Pennsylvania, where a state loan office issued and lent money, collected the interest, and returned it to the provincial government to be used in place of taxes. President Abraham Lincoln returned to the colonial system of government-issued money during the Civil War; but he was assassinated, and the bankers reclaimed control of the money machine. The silent coup of the Wall Street faction culminated with the passage of the Federal Reserve Act in 1913, something they achieved by misleading Bryan and other wary Congressmen into thinking the Federal Reserve was actually federal.

    Today the debate over who should create the national money supply is rarely heard, mainly because few people even realize it is an issue. Politicians and economists, along with everybody else, simply assume that money is created by the government, and that the "inflation" everybody complains about is caused by an out-of-control government running the dollar printing presses. The puppeteers working the money machine were more visible in the 1890s than they are today, largely because they had not yet succeeded in buying up the media and cornering public opinion.

    Economics is a dry and forbidding subject that has been made intentionally complex by banking interests intent on concealing what is really going on. It is a subject that sorely needs lightening up, with imagery, metaphors, characters and a plot; so before we get into the ponderous details of the modern system of money-based-on-debt, we'll take an excursion back to a simpler time, when the money issues were more obvious and were still a burning topic of discussion.

    The plot line for The Wizard of Oz has been traced to the first-ever march on Washington, led by an obscure Ohio businessman who sought to persuade Congress to return to Lincoln's system of government-issued money in 1894. Besides sparking a century of protest marches and the country's most famous fairytale, this little-known visionary and the band of unemployed men he led may actually have had the solution to the whole money problem, then and now . . . .

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    Twelve Northern Rock mortgage holders lose their homes each day since bank's collapse

    *Thousands of customer are still in negative equity a decade after financial crash
    *But chief executive Adam Applegarth, 55, is enjoying a £304k-a-year pension
    *At least 43,000 homeowners suffered a repossession or surrendered a house

    Twelve Northern Rock mortgage holders have lost their homes every day since the bank’s collapse at the beginning of the global financial meltdown a decade ago.

    Around 3,100 of the bank’s customers are also still in negative equity, meaning their debt is higher than the value of their house. But as thousands struggle with the lender’s legacy of ruin, former chief executive Adam Applegarth, 55, is enjoying a £304,000-a-year pension in retirement. The boss, who quit when his risky lending practices blew up the bank, has since been linked to a toxic loan bubble in the car finance market.

    Analysis of annual reports from 2007 onwards shows at least 43,000 homeowners have suffered a repossession or voluntarily surrendered their house – nearly 12 a day. The way these are recorded in accounts has changed during that time, and up-to-date statistics are not available for many parts of the business later sold off, so the true number could be far higher. The current owner, state-controlled UK Asset Resolution, said that of those who had lost their homes, 23,000 were enforced repossessions.

    Around 32,000 borrowers still own less than a quarter of their house, and 2,532 are more than three months behind on their payments, owing £407.5million. Liberal Democrat leader Sir Vince Cable said last night: ‘The run on Northern Rock marked the start of the biggest economic disaster in our lifetimes. ‘It’s an example about the potential catastrophe if the industry isn’t properly regulated in the interests of financial stability. Enormous numbers of people have been ruined as a result of reckless lending for which they ultimately paid a heavy price.’ The Newcastle-based lender’s collapse was followed by the failure of Lehman Brothers in the US, and the taxpayer-backed rescues of Lloyds and NatWest owner Royal Bank of Scotland. The Rock was widely seen as the nation’s most reckless lender, doling out around £7billion of ultra-risky debt in 2005 alone, much of it to first-time buyers.

    On September 13, 2007, it emerged that it had been forced to beg the Bank of England for emergency support, prompting queues of desperate customers wanting to withdraw their cash. It was finally nationalised the following February, with Virgin Money eventually taking over the least toxic parts of the bank. Mr Applegarth, 55, had left the bank two months earlier, shortly before it emerged he had been having an affair with a junior staff member.

    He was given a £760,000 pay-off and a £2.6million pension pot. He now lives in luxury with wife Patricia, 56, at their home in Northumberland worth more than £2million. He began working for the private equity business Pine Brook Partners in 2015 as an adviser and consultant. The firm ploughed £50million into the Car Finance Company, the country’s biggest vehicle loan business for borrowers with bad credit. But the company has been hit by a surge in customers unable to pay off their debts, and in June, Pine Brook admitted it would never get its money back. The car finance business has told staff it will shut down within two years.

    It is not clear how involved Mr Applegarth was in the decision to back the company, or if he still works with Pine Brook, which declined to comment.

    UKAR and the Treasury declined to comment.

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    Capitalism and a man digging holes
    Men have been digging holes since the beginning of time. Holes are required for farming, construction of homes and factories and a myriad of other hole requirements. So in the distant past men dug holes when they needed holes dug. But some men dug holes quicker and faster while other men preferred other jobs and got the men who dug holes to dig their holes. They would do a favour in return to their neighbour for digging some holes for them.

    Then money came in to spoil the fun. Rulers took over and insisted that the hole diggers were paid with money and insisted they get a portion of that money for doing bugger all. Governments on behalf of the rulers were formed to gain access to that money. So here we have a self appointed elite doing bugger all while the hard working hole diggers were forced to give a portion of their labour to some bumped up ruler under taxation laws they were manufacturing for their own self enrichment and using their lackeys to enforce those laws.

    But it gets worse MUCH worse not only were the few at the top making millions in their TAX schemes but governments started to spend that money on digging lots more holes. But instead of giving the money directly to the hole diggers they started companies and let others fund those companies and they did bugger all either, except the hole diggers now instead of getting all the money with a portion going in taxes they now worked for multi nationals controlled by shareholders and the wealth generated by the hole diggers went in taxes and the rest to shareholders leaving the hole diggers with a tiny fraction of the money paid to have those holes dug.

    But it gets worse again as now the companies decided that mechanisation made it easier to dig holes with machines and so instead of employing 100 hole diggers they only needed to employ one man to operate the machine and sack the other 99. The same money was now being paid to those multi-nationals making millions from holes being dug while one man is paid a tiny fraction of a wage while the other 99 no longer dig holes and are left to rot .

    What is MUCH worse is that physical coinage was replaced by the bankers with promissory notes that made the pittance paid was with worthless bits of paper that masqueraded as money.

    That is the present situation as to why the global corporations continue to rake in billions while more and more workers are left unable to find work and unable to become self employed as the multi nationals have put everyone out of business with their dodgy contracts system when only corporations get the contracts to dig holes.

    Hole diggers and a million other occupations are becoming extinct and those with jobs are paid a fraction of what that job is worth thanks to how stocks and shares make scumbags sitting on their arse far more money than those doing the heavy physical labour and paid a pittance for their toil.

    But laws are not a man's best friend as laws are being used by the self appointed elite to enrich themselves and the best manufactured law of all is where men, who have worked hard, have money in the bank and a roof over their head marry only to find when that marriage collapses those laws ensure the wealth they created is stolen in the biggest heist in history and the sheeple believe this is how law and order should operate.


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    The Only Game in Town
    (left, the "key" to understanding the world today bears repetition)

    The medium of exchange (money, currency, credit) has no intrinsic value. It is a coupon created in the form of a "debt" to a cartel of Masonic ( Cabalist, Satanist) Jewish bankers. This is something government could do itself interest and debt-free. Your "money" is really government IOU's to these central bankers. No matter which bank you use, you're dealing with them.

    History and current events are nothing but the attempt to protect this crooked monopoly by extending it to every aspect of human life by degrading and enslaving humanity through war, terrorism, migration and occult entertainment/social engineering. "We corrupt in order to control," said Giuseppe Mazzini. Jewish Messianism, Zionism, Socialism, Communism and Freemasonry are merely tools. Society has been thoroughly subverted and colonized by this occult power and doesn't even know it because mass media and education are controlled by them. Many Jews and Freemasons are collaborators but everyone who wishes to succeed in public life must become an accomplice. Modern society is built on quicksand. We are mind-controlled slaves, but thanks to the Internet, more people are waking up. Col. Dall personally confronted [FDR handler] Louis Howe (left) over Russian Communist agents he saw meeting Howe in the White House. -- "FDR: My Exploited Father-in-Law" (1970)

    (from Jan 28, 2013)

    by Henry Makow Ph.D.

    In 1913, Congressman Charles August Lindbergh said: "When the President signs this bill; the invisible government by the Monetary Power will be legalized...The greatest crime of the ages is perpetrated by this banking and currency bill...The day of reckoning is only a few years removed."

    Prophetic words.

    The establishment of the Federal Reserve Bank in 1913 set off a chain of baneful events that blighted the 20th century and darkens our prospects for the 21st. It began with World War One and the Great Depression, and continues with the WTC and the wars on Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya and Syria. In 1913, America's leaders were bribed and bamboozled by mostly foreign bankers and their US agents. Our "leaders" committed treason by giving these bankers the power to create money out of thin air backed only by the credit, i.e. taxes, of the American people. The U.S. government now borrows its own money from international bankers and pays them interest to the tune of $250 billion per annum for the privilege. If you hoodwinked the United States in this fashion, what would you do?

    You would either give the magical power back to its rightful owner, the US government. Or, you would use it to take over the world, to own everything and to control everyone. Guess which choice the bankers made?

    Modern history displays a long-term plan by dynastic banking families and their allies to create an Orwellian World dictatorship ("New World Order") in which wealth will be further concentrated, and human life will be further degraded. Wars and depressions, modern art and culture, new age religion, sexual "liberation" and feminism, are all part of this design. The role of historians and the mass media is to obscure this plan and to beguile the masses into thinking they are free and their leaders represent their interests.


    This conviction was reinforced by Col. Curtis Dall's book, "FDR: My Exploited Father-in-Law" (1970). Dall, who was married to Franklin Roosevelt's daughter Anna, spent many nights at the White House and often guided FDR around in his wheelchair. He was also a partner at a Wall Street brokerage. Dall maintained a family loyalty but could not avoid several disheartening conclusions in his book. He portrays the legendary president not as a leader but as a "quarterback" with little actual power. The "coaching staff" consisted of a coterie of handlers ("advisers" like Louis Howe, Bernard Baruch and Harry Hopkins) who represented the international banking cartel. For Dall, FDR ultimately was a traitor manipulated by "World Money" and motivated by conceit and personal ambition.

    FDR's main perfidy was suppressing information about the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, at the cost of almost 3,000 lives. He did this because the bankers needed US involvement in WWII, something 85% of Americans opposed. The Japanese had instructions to call off the attack if they lost the element of surprise. Dall relates a less known but more telling anecdote. In 1956, George Earle, a former governor of Pennsylvania, told him that in 1943 the Nazis tried to surrender. At the time, Earle was Naval Attaché in Istanbul when Admiral Wilhelm Canaris, head of the German Secret Service, approached him personally. Canaris told him that the German generals felt Hitler was leading Germany to destruction. They could not accept Roosevelt's policy of "unconditional surrender," but if FDR would offer "honourable surrender," the army was prepared to stage a coup d'etat.

    They believed that Russia represented a threat to Western Civilization and they were ready to present a non-Nazi German bulwark against Communist designs in Eastern Europe. To make a long story short, FDR repeatedly ignored this proposal which could have ended the war in 1943 and saved millions of lives. Canaris and hundreds of other decent German officers were tortured and killed by the Gestapo. The bankers' policy, as exhibited by the fire bombing of German cities, was clearly to 1) prolong the war and inflict maximum damage on Germany, 2) ensure that Soviet Russia occupy Eastern Europe and become a major world power.


    This is consistent with Dall's other observations. The banking cartel acted as if Communist Russia was their personal creation, which it was. One of FDR's first acts in office was to recognize the Soviet regime. FDR advisers Henry Morgenthau and Harry Dexter White arranged for U.S. treasury printing plates to be sent to Russia so the Communists could print their own US money. They arranged $8 billion in lend lease aid to Russia after the war was over. Col. Dall personally confronted Louis Howe over Russian agents he saw meeting Howe in the White House. According to Antony Sutton ("Wall Street and the Bolshevik Revolution"), the Bolshevik Revolution was funded by international bankers. In 1917, Trotsky and 200 revolutionaries were literally transferred from New York's Lower East Side to St. Petersburg to foment the revolution. What are we to make of all this?

    We have to recognize that monopoly capital has an affinity with Communism. Both are enemies of competition and freedom. A Communist government can give the cartels control of raw materials and markets. It can provide huge contracts and take on huge debts. A Communist government can ensure social control in order to protect the concentration of wealth. Each sector of the US economy is now controlled by a handful of cartels. Could we be facing Communism with private instead of public monopoly? Is it a coincidence that the Communist Party term "politically correct" has entered the American lexicon?

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    Chief executives earn '183 times more than workers'

    FTSE 100 chief executives (CEO) earn on average 183 times more than a full-time worker, research suggests. A report by the High Pay Centre, a think tank which monitors income distribution, showed that top bosses earned on average £4.964m in 2014.

    That compares to £27,195 median pay for a full-time employee in 2014, according to official figures. The High Pay Centre said the executive pay packages went "far beyond what is inspire top executives."

    The pay gap did not increase dramatically between 2014 and 2013, when chief executives earned 182 times the average workers pay, but the High Pay Centre points out that it is much bigger than in 2010, when CEOs earned 160 times more. "Pay packages of this size go far beyond what is sensible or necessary to reward and inspire top executives," said Deborah Hargreaves, director of the High Pay Centre. "It's more likely that corporate governance structures in the UK are riddled with glaring weaknesses and conflicts of interest."

    Since 2013 UK-listed companies have had to publish a single figure detailing their top executive's salary, as well as being required to give shareholders a binding vote on directors' pay. Ms Hargreaves added that while the reforms had helped to get a better understanding of executive pay, they didn't go far enough.

    'Make or break'

    The think tank would like companies to publish their own figures on the difference in pay between executives and their workers. It would also like a structure in which employees are represented in pay negotiations. In response to the study, the TUC said that inequality had now reached "stratospheric levels" while the Unite union called for institutional investors to "use their clout to draw a line in the sand over CEO pay". The business lobby group, the CBI said that high pay was only ever justified by "exceptional performance" and there must always be a clear link between the two.

    "In FTSE 100 firms and beyond, it's important that boards and shareholders hold the highest earners to account," the CBI said in a statement. "Shareholders now have a vote on companies' pay policies and it is important that this is used effectively." But the free-market think tank, the Adam Smith Institute, was more forthright, saying that the right chief executive could make or break a company.

    "CEO pay rewards extraordinary talent and skills in a highly competitive, globalised market," said its deputy director Sam Bowman. "Good decision-making from the top might not be invaluable, but CEO pay reflects that it is as close to invaluable as one can get."

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    Multi-millionaire pubs tycoon JD Wetherspoon boss branded a 'hypocrite' over paying staff a living wage

    These are the bastards that use the tory scum to keep the peasants in their place

    A multi-millionaire pubs tycoon was last night branded a ‘hypocrite’ for moaning about paying his workers the living wage.

    Government plans in the Budget will force employers to pay at least £7.20 an hour from April next year, rising to over £9 by the end of the decade. But JD Wetherspoon chairman and founder Tim Martin (pictured) complained that paying staff more would hit the company’s profits. He said that the new laws add ‘considerable uncertainty to future financial projections’ for the company. The pub chain’s lowest-paid workers earn £6.35 an hour if they are over 21, states its own website.

    This means an employee working an average 35-hour week would take home £11,557 annually before taxes – more than 30 times less than the £353,000 collected by Martin last year. In fact, Martin’s allowance for car and train travel is £29,000 – almost three times the total sum taken home by his company’s most junior employees. Martin founded the company in 1979 by taking over a pub in North London’s swish Muswell Hill neighbourhood. It has since expanded to become a national giant with more than 800 outlets and annual profits of almost £80million.

    The company’s success has helped Martin amass a small fortune. His shares in the firm are worth £237million, and he was 366th in the Sunday Times Rich List. But he yesterday used its trading update to take a swipe at the National Living Wage policy, which Chancellor George Osborne said would give a pay rise to 6m workers. A statement from Martin, who in an unusual move refused to talk to the media directly, said: ‘Increased labour costs affect pubs with far greater force than supermarkets. ‘The average price of a pint in a supermarket is less than £1 and we estimate staff costs to be around 10 per cent or 10p. In contrast, a pint in a pub costs around £3 and staff costs are about 25 per cent or 75p.’ Martin says the difference between supermarket prices and pub prices is killing his industry.

    He often highlights the tax burden borne by landlords, which includes beer duties and VAT on hot food as well as staff taxes Almost 100 pubs close every week, according to industry estimates. The enforced wage rises come on top of promises already made by JD Wetherspoon to increase pay for staff next month, as well as an extra 5 per cent minimum starting pay increase that was brought in last autumn.

    The firm also says it pays around a third of profits to staff in bonuses and free shares, with 80pc of this paid to staff who work in its pubs. But Luke Hildyard, deputy director of the High Pay Centre, said Martin’s comments were ill-judged and branded him a ‘hypocrite’. He added: ‘There’s something pretty ugly about the multi-millionaire owner of a massive business bleating about having to pay his staff enough money to live on.

    ‘Everyone wants businesses to flourish, because this benefits the whole of society by creating jobs and growth. ‘But if those jobs don’t even enable workers to put food on their table and a roof over their heads, then the benefits to society are lost and support for business-friendly policies is undermined.’ Martin’s attack on the Conservative plan, which was announced in last week’s Budget, came as the company reported that it had enjoyed bumper trading figures. Sales rose 6.5 per cent as 26 new pubs were opened during the year.

    The company also plans to increase the number of pubs it owns, with 20 or 30 expected to be opened in the next year. Shares in JD Wetherspoon fell 65p or 8.4 per cent to 706p, valuing the company at close to £860m.

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