Categories



TheLibertyMill




The Phaserl








AvatarProducts

GUEST POST: Metaphor of Meltdown

by Doug Hamel, DougHamel.com:

Money is what we exchange our human energy for… plain and simple. So what happens to people when that money has been corrupted? People lose their own individual sense of value.

One of the first victims of this degradation is Truth.

How is it that an inflated ego and an inflated economy so often suffer the same result – Depression? How do normally functional adults project all their personal power onto a political figure or military elite that destroys all their rights?

Join Doug Hamel as he explores the ‘Metaphor of Meltdown’ where he answers these and other pertinent economic and psychological questions. By drawing on Jungian psychology and a study of the historical and present economic and political trends, Doug draws out a narrative that enables the individual to recognize the power already present in his or her own psyche, family and community.

You can find more of Doug’s work at DougHamel.com.

Help us spread the ANTIDOTE to corporate propaganda.

Please follow SGT Report on Twitter & help share the message.

6 comments to GUEST POST: Metaphor of Meltdown

  • MPB

    For anyone tthat still doesn’t get it, likely not many if any here, THIS IS EXCELLENT! Even as a refresher this is truly excellent and easy to follow with enough detail to make the whole MESS we are in clear and then some.

    Pass this on to anyone you think can sit through the 2 hours. About as short of explanation with merit as I have seen yet

    Thank you Doug Hamel!

    Peace, MPB

    • SGT

      Thanks for the kind words MPB, I know Doug will appreciate them. He’s put a lot of time and energy into this presentation and his excellent website.

    • dear mpb,

      thank very much for your encouraging words..the work has been a real labour of love and I am so pleased that some one has found the trouble worth the effort. I apologize for taking so long to bget back to you but i have been working very long hours on a construction project so my time is limited… yuo literally made my day my week and all the effort worthwhile..come check out my site..doughamel.com where there many other offerings available..
      cheers
      dh

  • freedumbs'ear

    This is a pretty good video,but lacks accuracy.Case in point in Canada corporation banking their is no fractional reserve required.That provision of the fraud scheme was eliminated serveral years ago.There still seems to be the myth being perpetrated that the bank lends money from deposits based on a fractional reserve.This is not the case.Banks are licensed to issue credit and don’t lend deposits.When fractional reserve requirements were in place the bank had to have traditionally 10% of assets as a reserve requirement for any extention of credit.My guess is that originally they used the fractional reserve to limit the amount of credit you the original issuer were issuing so as to make sure there was not too much money being created and resulting in hyper rises in prices due to the massive inflation(increase in money supply)This I believe was also so that the central bank always got their pound of flesh so to speak.Interest always goes back to principle.Since that principal is the federal reserve,they get all the interest(now it is the IMF).So if a bank wants to extend your credit back to you all they need is %10 of that extention held as assets in reserve.Since deposits are a liability to the bank thereby making you the creditor that does not qualify.The promisory note you give them is the money that you are the original issuer of and forms the source of the credit that they extend back to you and is also an asset for the bank that can be used for reserve.The problem is this creates a liability for the bank because you are the original issuer (principle)and the note and the interst belongs to you.When you have satisfied the obligation(fraud scheme cause they didn’t actually give you anything)you are supposed to get you securities back(the promisory note or it’s value + interest).Then after three tax years the bank claims your securities as abandoned funds and poof it is gone.I recommend people study banking and commerce more,so as to not get tripped up by these myths.Peace

  • Brian

    I mostly enjoyed that. Another large piece of the puzzle that is missing is that nearly all the money created in the U.S. and World is merely BANK CREDIT. Federal reserve or other bank credit. This does not necessarily mean you owe income tax just because….but it is your use of this bank credit that creates the taxable activity. When you deposit a paycheck the bank CREDITS your account with BANK CREDIT. Bank credit is then deducted from your employers bank account to settle the paper (paycheck). Congratulations you just created a taxable event. If you took your paycheck and got current coin with it THEN deposited it in your account that (I believe) would not be a taxable event. Coin production is mandated by the Constitution and is an obligation that the government do that to “coin money and regulate the value thereof”. The government institutes an income tax to provide a blowoff valve to the dangers of bank credit running unchecked and inflating itself into oblivion. Using bank credit is a VOLUNTARY activity and hence taxable. Taxing the emission of coin would be direct and verbooten when paying out wages for your time!

    • freedumbs'ear

      I have seen that opinion before.I have a different one.I say prove the contract I knowingly, willingly,and intentionally entered into.It does’t exist.There is no contract because of a lack of disclosure as to the true nature of the fraud scheme.Therefore no contract Ab initio and no obligation.As far as it all being Bank credit I disagree with that too.If I create an financial intrument (check,promisory note etc.)it is my private credit because i created it,and is non taxable.JMO Peace

Leave a Reply

You can use these HTML tags

<a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>