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This is it, right?  The fiat money, fractional reserve, ponzi scheme financial system that has been dominating us for over a hundred years is finally developing some serious cracks to its structure that might just not go away.  Right?

Because somebody’s finally going after somebody, and it’s not just anybody, right.  Right, Ilhan Omar? Or whatever your name is.  Somebody is doing something.    The United States Department of Justice freeing humanity from the Big Bad Vampire Wolf, and all of that?  How’s that for a twist on the unbelievable telling of financial story.  And it’s true, isn’t it?

Keep on reading!


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This coming year promises to be very interesting, to say the least.  There’s probably going to be about one thing that can be called a sure bet, and that’s that the central banksters are gonna try to take all our money.  It’s like the center spot of a bingo board, a gimme.  It’s our money in their banks (their system) and they feel they’re entitled to it.  Heck, they hijacked our banking system a hundred years ago, and they’ve been robbing us blind ever since, which most of us are clueless about it, so what’s the difference if they steal the rest of what we got?

Our families won’t survive it, that’s what.

This new year, out of their magical bag of money tricks, the banksters are going to introduce us to something called bail-ins, which is kinda opposite of the old bailout scheme, but the same.  With the old bail-out scam the feds used to just kinda use our tax dollars (the ones originally ear marked for the elderly, the needy, social programs etc…) to pay the banks so their executives could get their bonuses after they’d run the banks into financial ruin, where now with the bail-ins, they’ve come up with the creative way of avoiding our taxes altogether, since we don’t have jobs to make any money to pay taxes anyway, and then they just take it directly from our retirement, savings, and checking accounts that are occupying space on their greedy little computer screens.  Remember, it’s been done before, and quite recently.  Money just disappearing out of depositors’ accounts.  Just look at what they’ve been doing in Europe.

Cyprus did it.  Poland has done it.  And recently the Slovenian parliament approved bank bail-in rules, the eurozone is looking to introduce bail-in rules, and the UK based Co-operative Bank announced a bondholder bail-in rescue plan.  These events all come on the heels of the IMF (International Monetary Fund) proposing a super tax of 10% on savings accounts of households with a positive net worth in Europe.

This all adds up to bad news for Americans still trapped in the American banking system.  If we’ve got anything left in the new year, we really do need to figure out a way to keep it for ourselves, to, say, feed our families with, and keep it out of the central banksters hands, who are trying to use our money to feed their gardners’ mothers’ housekeepers’ Chihuahuas.  It’s either us or them folks.  We need to wake up this new year, and save our family, or we won’t have any family left to save.

From all of us at the Law Offices of Donna Santo, we wish you a safe and peace-filled New Year!!!


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To understand finances in any meaningful way – where one might actually be able to help his or her family survive the oncoming financial collapse – one must at least be aware of how central banks play with our purchasing power, and how that relates to interest rates and gold.  To help shed some light on this financial shadow, James Turk, writing for Goldmoney, alerts us to a financial indicator called backwardation. According to Turk, there are two types of backwardation, money backwardation and commodity backwardation, and he iterates that “both apply to gold.”  He explains that backwardation (and something called contango) are “a mathematical result that reflects the cost of money as measured by the interest rates of one (national) currency relative to another.”  Okay, and…uh…what exactly does that have to do with the price of milk in Ventura? Turk goes on to explain that interest rates are set to reflect the risk that the currency might be debased through governmental and central bank policy.  In other words, we, the consumers, who presumably are the “market”, would lose our purchasing power due to central bank manipulations that could thwart “real and accurate price discovery” in the marketplace.  Hmmm, now why would a central bank like our Federal Reserve debase the value of our hard earned dollars to make it so we had less purchasing power? In 2008, Chris Powell of GATA.org asserted that, “There are no markets anymore, just interventions.”  Which means that the interest rates we deal with today that affect our purchasing power are not so much a reflection of true market conditions, but result from “heavy-handed central bank manipulations” that Turk says thwart “real and accurate price discovery by the market.” But Turk also emphasizes that central banks can only push so far (a limitation he calls “pushing on a string”) before market forces begin to push back.  Central banks in countries such as South Africa or India, whose interest rates tend to remain relatively high as compared to other currencies due to the fact they have a greater risk of being debased by government and central bank mismanagement, might then lower their own interest rates.  This would cause holders of the rupee and rand to sell the currency, which in turn would cause the exchange rate to drop.  This is because the risk of holding those currencies at lower interest rates would be perceived as being too great compared to other less risky investment opportunities for one to place their liquid capital (money). So, it appears there are limits as to how much damage “central bank intervention” can actually cause our families, or what it might be able to accomplish.  And based on what Turk says, this is because the people of the world, who we call the “market”, act as a “guardian that carefully watches central bank tinkering and responds to it by moving their money around to better suit their risk preferences.” But what if we don’t have any money to move around to better suit our risk preferences with?  We’ll try to figure this out.  And more.  As this discussion about family finances, central banks, interest rates, and gold continues…