Money and credit as public services for full-employment, optimal infrastructure, ending debt slavery:Epic proponents, related history of US government and corporate media, partnership for Occupy victory
It’s divided into these 11 parts for articles (links added with each new section):
- Monetary and credit reform: full-employment, end of debt slavery
- Thomas Edison, Thomas Jefferson on monetary reform
- President Andrew Jackson, Peter Cooper on monetary reform
- NYC Mayor John Hylan, House Banking Committee Chairs on monetary reform
- Benjamin Franklin, William Jennings Bryan on monetary reform
- Charles Lindbergh Sr., 86% of Great Depression economists on monetary reform
- What should the average citizen know about US War Crimes?
- What should the average citizen know about US war history?
- What is the leverage point for Occupy’s victory?
- What does monetary and credit freedom look like?
- My personal history of the 1% choosing to kill a million children each month
Monetary and credit reform is a policy objective to end transfer of trillions of the “99%’’’s wealth to an oligarchic “1%.” The US banking collusion only and always co-exists within a larger oligarchy with government for legal protection, and media for public propaganda. This paper presents histories in monetary reform and US government crimes in war suppressed by today’s US corporate media’s history texts and news journalism. When the oligarchy’s voice is professionally exposed as obviously and egregiously lying in omission and commission in claims of central importance of the past and present, government and corporate media loses credibility in an “emperor has no clothes” transformation. Refutation of the oligarchy’s voice with objective and independently verifiable facts, especially in light of current War Crimes and Constitutional destruction, supports our policy goal for monetary and credit reform because the public will seek alternative voices to build a brighter future. To support our goal of upgraded economic policies, we should be open to synergy with ecological and resource-based economic models, and network with Occupy.
What does monetary and credit freedom look like?
Outside the rosy ideals we all like to identify with, the truth is that we don’t know what ideas will win the votes for implementation.
Few historical idealists are satisfied with the policy result.
But that’s ok; that’s what democracy looks like.
For those of us practiced in dancing with the criminal 1%, we’re used to having our ideals and ideas unrecognized.
Perhaps this time will be different, perhaps it will remain the same. Perhaps it will be both.
We’ll discover what it looks like as we keep moving forward.
And yes, I see it as just that simple.