Things get pretty weird pretty quick when the banksters start talking about the nature of money.
For example, take a look at this passage from “The Socio-Political Dimensions of the Currency: Implications for the Transition to the Euro,” a research paper by French economist Bruno Théret published in the Journal of Consumer Policy in 1999. Given its title, its provenance and its publication context, you would be forgiven for assuming this is just another eye-wateringly boring exercise in abstract philosophical onanism. But you would be wrong.
At the origin of money we have a “relation of representation” of death as an invisible world, before and beyond life – a representation that is the product of the symbolic function proper to the human species and which envisages birth as an original debt incurred by all men, a debt owing to the cosmic powers from which humanity emerged (Malamoud, 1988; Rospabé, 1995; Thiveaud, 1995). Payment of this debt, which can however never be settled on earth—because its full reimbursement is out of reach—takes the form of sacrifices which, by replenishing the credit of the living, make it possible to prolong life and even in certain cases to achieve eternity by joining the Gods.
I’m not sure what you were expecting from a stuffy economics paper, but it probably wasn’t that. But then, this isn’t an economics paper. It’s a paper on the nature of the monetary system itself, which, you will concede, is a different beast entirely.
Indeed, if you follow my work you’ll know that the question of monetary reform isn’t just some silly ivory tower distraction; it is the core issue that lies at the bottom of the conspiracy reality rabbit hole.
As I argued in Century of Enslavement: The History of the Federal Reserve, the history of the United States (but not only the United States) takes on an entirely different character when we see that history as the consequence of a secret war taking place over control of the nation’s currency. And, as you will also know from that documentary, the monetary war in the United States was decided in favour of the banking oligarchy in 1913 with the creation of the Federal Reserve.
But the story of that war is not over yet. The nature of money is being called into question yet again. This time, the argument is not about the creation of a new regional currency (the euro), which was the subject of Théret’s thesis. No, this time the bankers are trying to create an entirely new form of money, one that will serve as the capstone on their pyramid of power and complete their takeover of the financial system of the world.
It is in that context that the banksters are once again waxing philosophical about the nature and the meaning of money.
Case in point: Agustin Carstens—the morbidly obese head of the banksters’ key body, the Bank for International Settlements—recently gave a speech on “Digital currencies and the soul of money“ at a conference on central bank digital currencies hosted by Goethe University’s Institute for Law and Finance (ILF).
And—just like The Great Narrative of the World Economic Forum is worth parsing for its insight into the world that Klaus Schwab and his cronies are preparing to bring about—this speech, too, is worth parsing for what it can tell us about the coming monetary enslavement grid being prepared by Carstens and his cronies.
If you’ve read this far, you’re probably the type of person who is interested in this topic. If that is the case, then, boy, do I have an editorial for you! In this week’s edition of The Corbett Report Subscriber, I’ll dissect Agustin Carsten’s recent speech, explain it all in plain English, and tell you what all of this means for free humanity. And if all that isn’t enough, subscribers can stick around for this week’s recommended reading, listening and viewing, plus a coupon code for 25% off Corbett Report DVDs at the New World Next Week shop. If that sounds good, please support this website and sign up for a membership.
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