James Warburg before the Subcommittee on Revision of the United Nations Charter

Taken out of context, the statement below sounds ominous. Though Warburg laments about fear of world war, I lean toward believing he wants to capitalize on that fear in order to use the UN for a NWO he & his ilk would control. I am not against the concept of a one world government, but it would be folly to entrust it into the hands of the Warburgs, Morgans, Rothchilds & the like. Think about it, our $1 trillion+ military budget alone includes over $100 billion in interest paid to these bastards via the Fed.

“We shall have world government, whether or not we like it. The question is only whether world government will be achieved by consent or by conquest.”

Source: James Warburg before the Subcommittee on Revision of the United Nations Charter – Wikisource, the free online library

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The Push For Electronic Money

Besides the surprise & delight to see the German Central Bank take this stance, crime is not decreasing in France & Italy, the 2 countries in the forefront of this trend.


Greek students sell sex for food

I know the Greek government has their share of responsibility in this situation, but I believe that if the international bankers get their way, more & more countries will end up the same way:

“It used to be that central and eastern European women dominated Greece’s prostitution industry, but six years of crippling financial austerity have forced local women back into a trade where they now offer some of the lowest prices on the Continent.

The grim competition for business has led to cash-strapped young girls and students slashing prices, and even offering sexual encounters in exchange for something to eat.”

Source: Greek students sell sex for food | The Times

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The global debt reckoning

Total global debt at $230 trillion. Total world debt over 300 percent annual world GDP. There is no escape from a reckoning with debt markets.


Total global debt crossed a troubling event horizon by going past the $200 trillion mark last year.  Given the latest figures we are likely well above a total global debt of $230 trillion based on a comprehensive study done by ING last year.  The banking sector rummages for every possible way of accessing debt.  Global central banks from the Fed to the ECB to the Bank of Japan are now fully engaged in a digital printing end game.  It isn’t so much the startling debt figures that are presented but the GDP that is actually backing up this insurmountable level of debt.  The latest data shows that total world debt is running above 313 percent of annual GDP.  To put this into perspective the US meltdown occurred when household debt reached about 120 percent total debt to annual GDP.  The only way to keep payments current is with a low rate environment.  There is no choice.  So central banks will do everything they can to print this debt into oblivion.  In many ways this is a reason that we have seen a rush into assets from commodities, real estate, art, Bitcoins, and anything that isn’t just a bunch of 1s and 0s on a central bank computer easily changed by the whims of politicians and those connected to them.

Total debt recall

One of the more interesting figures that I came across was that in 2000, every $2.4 of debt creation produced $1 of GDP growth.  Today that figure is up to $4.6 for every $1 of GDP growth.  In other words, the impact of debt creation is having less and less of an impact on real economic growth.  Unless you live in the digital cloud, you care about the real economy.

Ultimately the health of an economy should be measured by good paying jobs and income growth.  Since the recession ended in 2009 we have seen more growth in low wage jobs and income growth is not to be found.  At the same time, the Fed has expanded its balance sheet to a whopping $4 trillion.

Total debt is also growing in our own system at home:

total credit market debt us

Source:  Federal Reserve

The total US debt market is close to $60 trillion.  So the US alone is a big chunk of the $230 trillion in total global debt outstanding.  Central banks at this point are stuck in a rut.  For large economies like the US and Japan having interest rates rise is simply unacceptable given the massive amount of debt carried by these countries.  This of course assumes that central banks have full power over the economy.

Take for example the US public debt:

debt to the penny

Source:  US Treasury 

The US currently owes $17.25 trillion.  What is important to note is that the US is borrowing at a ridiculously low interest rate:

total debt rates

For total marketable debt, the average interest rate is 1.998 percent and for non-marketable debt it is 3.401 percent.  Blended the average rate is 2.477 percent.  Even at this historically low level our interest payments are well above $400 billion per year:

interest payments

Even if rates went up to historically low levels of say 5 percent, this would bring annual debt servicing to close to $1 trillion.  To put this in perspective the government collects about $2.9 trillion so that $1 trillion is no small amount in relationship to what is being generated on the tax side.

The US is no exception here.  We recently started seeing a mad dash to the exits in developing countries.  Why?  Interest rates are higher for an emerging economy for obvious reasons:

total global debt

Very little is financed by the private-sector in developed countries as would be expected.  As financial markets develop these things can change but given the low rate environment, people have chased yields all across the globe.  Hence a total of $230 trillion and more in public, private, and corporate liabilities.  Yet what we are seeing is a large amount of rent seeking and more debt being needed to generate $1 of GDP.

There is such a thing as too much debt.  Short of incomes rising we are merely setting up a different sort of debt crisis.  We already got a bit of a taste of that early in the year in many emerging markets.

Welcome to my information archive/blog

For years I have collected information on technology, finance, politics & sometimes an overlap of these subjects. Unfortunately, hard drives sometimes crash & data gets lost. That’s why the primary purpose of this blog is to backup this information to a categorized archive of the information I find most important & relevant. Thereby making it harder to lose & easier to locate specific material. I hope that not only will it be a place for me to utilize, but for others also. Directly below is one of my first posts, which I am keeping at the top, as it is a very important thing to know & remember.


Definition of Usury at Dictionary.com: (noun, plural usuries.) 1. the lending or practice of lending money at an exorbitant interest. 2. an exorbitant amount or rate of interest, especially in excess of the legal rate. 3. Obsolete. interest paid for the use of money.

Note from the current definition, that saying interest-owed lending is usury is supposedly obsolete. That is because we have been doing it so long, that we are to believe there is no other way. But there is another way. It is the same way that central banks treat each other now, which is loaning to each other at 0% interest. In the past societies rightfully believed in interest-free lending for good of country and community. I would even go so far as to say that part of the demonizing of Islam today is from the international banking cartel, as many Muslims do not believe in a usury system and still lend without interest. Here is an excerpt from Wikipedia.com:

“Historically, some cultures (e.g., Christianity in much of Medieval Europe, and Islam in many parts of the world today) have regarded charging any interest for loans as sinful.

Some of the earliest known condemnations of usury come from the Vedic texts of India. Similar condemnations are found in religious texts from Buddhism, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam (the term is riba in Arabic and ribbit in Hebrew). At times, many nations from ancient China to ancient Greece to ancient Rome have outlawed loans with any interest. Though the Roman Empire eventually allowed loans with carefully restricted interest rates, the Christian church in medieval Europe banned the charging of interest at any rate (as well as charging a fee for the use of money, such as at a bureau de change).”

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