The Treason and Betrayal Of Our United States  

For those of us who love this country, or have served this country, there is something that has been amiss for a very, very long time. A runtime error, the printing and manufacturing of misery, and ultimately, the marginalization of our lives. If you have ever questioned how you have worked for 40 years and are still not retired, if you have ever questioned why the stock market is touted as one of the only means of combating inflation in your retirement, if you have ever questioned why our money is so worthless, then perhaps it is time you lifted the veil from your eyes.

Nothing in life is a coincidence. It is not a coincidence that Hillary Clinton’s logo resembles a plane crashing through the twin towers, just as it is not a coincidence that the same crisis actors appear at every mass shooting,  just as it is not a coincidence that our money is in a constant state of becoming ever more worthless.

The history of our money as you have been taught is a lie; and worse still, it is a lie many Americans have been convinced does not exist. It’s time to learn the real history of our country’s money, as it is a history that has cost many patriots their lives.

 

first bank of the united states

A Behemoth Goes By Many Names

The consolidation and centralization of central banking power not just here within the United States, but around the world is responsible for far more atrocities than most could ever fathom. Before our current Federal Reserve system came into existence as we know it today (a privately owned non-federal institution that also has zero reserves) it was known previously by two other names.

First, as the First Bank of the United States which was ultimately abolished in 1811 by Oliver Wolcott Jr. at the expiration of its charter; and secondly as the Second Bank of the United States, that was again abolished by President Andrew Jackson in 1836. To truly understand how cynical and oppressive this system was intended to become, we need to go back in history first.

 

united states

1791: Years after the American Revolutionary War had come to an end, the economy remained stagnant and in a depression. This post-war economic turmoil was largely attributed to the lending and interest policies during the war by banks that printed money out of nothing, including Alexander Hamilton’s (The First Secretary of the Treasurer) own bank. The Bank of New York. Heavy taxes were levied on the population to pay for the interest on bank loans to the federal government as well as state authorities. Farmers were ruined by the banks and Captain Daniel Shay led two thousand desperate farmers to take over a number of towns in Massachusetts, most famously Worcester. They wanted an end to interest banking, but Shay’s Rebellion, as it was termed, was put down.

The Revolutionary War (April 19th, 1775 – September 3, 1783) had exhausted both state and private treasuries, and the colonies now lay severely indebted to the tune of $75 million; A truly enormous sum of $1.8 billion by today’s dollars. The colony was by all measures bankrupt and in considerable debt, and needed a solution as hard currency had become scarce. The Continental Dollar (our paper currency at the time) had begun to rapidly lose it’s value as colonists increasingly lost faith in the government being able to repay its debts. This ultimately gave birth to the term “not worth a continental” that many of us are familiar with today.

Out of desperation, The First Bank of the United States was conceived and established by Alexander Hamilton on February 25th, 1971, and the United States of America was plunged back into a system of usury and indebtedness that it had just spent $75 million to escape during the Revolutionary War. No different than today, the First Bank of the United States was privately owned by a few wealthy elites, and entrusted by our government with our nation’s monetary system carte blanche.

Unknown to President George Washington, Alexander Hamilton was merely a proxy of the Rothschild family and British banking interests, and never had any intention of forming a central bank that could be controlled by the government as Thomas Jefferson and James Madison had so adamantly insisted.

 

rothschild

1811: As the original charter for The First Bank of the United States was only good 20 years, in the year 1811, Congress would have the opportunity to either extend or terminate the charter in its entirety. Alexander Hamilton’s term of office had expired in 1795, and the new Secretary of the Treasurer, Oliver Wolcott Jr., did not mince words in his recommendation to Congress that the charter not be extended.

At the time, the United States was still in desperate need of capital to revitalize the economy, and two viable options now lay before Congress. Either extend the charter of The First Bank of the United States and levy increased taxes on the American public, or sell the government’s shares in the private bank to raise the needed capital to revitalize the economy.

Congress wisely made the decision to terminate the First Bank of the United States’ charter, and sold the United States’ shares of the private banking interest in order to raise capital to stimulate the economy.

rothschild

Nathan Mayer Rothschild, son of Mayer Amschel Rothschild, and majority shareholder of the privately owned First Bank of the United States, was infuriated with the decision, and issued the following warning to the United States Congress: “Either the application for renewal of the charter is granted, or the United States will find itself involved in a most disastrous war.”

Congress, then serving at the time under President James Madison, the same James Madison who along with Thomas Jefferson who wanted the United States government to control and mint its own money, declined Rothschild’s threat, and the charter for The First Bank of the United States was allowed to expire after 20 years of failing to turn around the United States economy in benefit of the people.

Nathan Mayor Rothschild, upset that the United States chose to serve the people rather than outside foreign interests, issued his final threat: “Teach those impudent Americans a lesson, bring them back to colonial status”, and America was once again plunged back into war. The war of 1812.

Banks such as these love to fund all sides of any war, because they are a massive generator of risk-free debt. The monies that they loan are secured by the governments of the countries in which they loan to. As such, it does not matter which nation loses, because these loans are only given on the guarantee that the victor will honor the debts of the vanquished.

Click Here To Read Part Two

Posted by Jackson

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