The Phaserl


Gold And Silver – Knowledge Is Not Of Value. Using It Is.

from Gold Silver Worlds:

Do markets send messages? Absolutely, and they are there for anyone and everyone to see as they develop. Most people like to read news about increased demand for gold and silver, record purchases for silver eagles, etc, etc, etc. The headlines over the past several months have teemed with such information, raising expectations, but not raising the price either of gold or silver.

More recently, there is “news” about market bottoms, eminent turnarounds, a renewal of where gold and silver can reach, [once the central bankers deplete their gold stocks; once the COMEX fails, and more etcs]. Seems like not as many are paying attention to the most reliable and obvious source of all, the market price itself.

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1 comment to Gold And Silver – Knowledge Is Not Of Value. Using It Is.

  • rich

    Will The Federal Reserve Provide Us With The Next Abuse Of Power Scandal?

    After internal leaks and disclosures two of the most powerful agencies of the U.S. government, the Internal Revenue Service and the National Security Agency, are under increased scrutiny. Will the same happen to the more independent but still secretive Federal Reserve System? A new thriller, “Hidden Order,” which focuses on the Fed and is written by best-selling author Brad Thor, will fuel speculation about misdeeds at the powerful monetary authority. Going after the Fed, however, is not easy. Incentives to protect the status quo are even stronger than at the IRS or the NSA.

    We are approaching the first anniversary of the passage of H.R. 459, the Federal Reserve Transparency Act, which called for audits of the discount policies, the funding facilities, the open market operations, and the Fed agreements with foreign bankers. The bill was passed 327 to 98. Ninety-seven of the votes to protect the Fed came from Democrats. The bill remains stuck in the Senate.

    Transparency in monetary affairs is an issue of justice and morality, not only economics. Several of the first books devoted to economics focused on the perils of government monetary manipulation and were written by moralists of the late middle-ages. Oresme in Italy, Copernicus in Poland, and Juan de Mariana in Spain were prime examples.

    If we can’t count yet on price increases to mobilize public opinion to battle the current statist monetary system and scrutinize the Fed, is it possible to rely on arguments describing the immorality of the manipulation of money and credit? Making a credible case against credit manipulation is more difficult than making a case against price inflation. It requires a more elaborate analysis and getting into specifics: which banks and credit institutions were benefited, which suffered? Within banks, which executives lobbied for privileges and received big bonuses? It is not enough to blame “corporate welfare,” “crony capitalism” or the “banksters.” Sound money advocates should describe and have access to data from the Federal Reserve to study how they distributed their favors.

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