The Phaserl


Hyper-Printing The $100 Federal Reserve Fiat Note vs Gold

from SRS Rocco:

The amount of leverage in the U.S. Dollar fiat currency system reached an all time high in 2013. Even though the growth in total U.S. currency more than doubled since the collapse of the Housing and Investment banking system in 2008, the majority of the increase was from just one bill in particular.

U.S. Department of Engraving and Printing issued more $100 Federal Reserve Notes in 2013, than in any year prior. Of course, part of the reason was due to the new $100 anti-counterfeit bill released in 2013, but the increased trend for the largest bill has been going on for decades.

This can plainly be seen in the graph below:

Federal Reserve Notes Annual Production Figures 1993-2013

According to the U.S. Department of Engraving and Printing, the U.S. Treasury printed a staggering 4.4 billion of the $100 Federal Reserve Notes in 2013.  This is up from a mere 323 million of $100 notes in 1993… just two decades ago.

The chart also points out the obvious, who needs $1 bills anymore…LOL??  In 1993, the U.S. Treasury printed 3.5 billion $1 Notes, but in 2013, this fell nearly in half to 1.8 billion.  In order to understand the huge leverage now in the U.S. Fiat Currency System, we need to look at the following table:

Federal Reserve Notes Annual Production Figures TABLE 1993-2013

In 1993, the U.S. Treasury printed a total of $104 billion worth of Federal Reserve Notes.  Of this amount, the $100 bill accounted for 31% of the total at $32 billion.  Then in 2003, the total amount of U.S. currency printed that year was up nearly $50 billion to $153 billion.  However, the $100 bill accounted for 56% of the total.

Now, if we fast forward to 2013, not only has the overall Dollar amount in currency printed increased more than three times since 2003, the $100 bill represents a staggering 94% of the total.  Basically, the U.S. Treasury has fallen in love with printing the largest denomination bill that it has in its repertoire.  I would imagine, if we brought back the $500 bill, it could seriously cut down on printing costs.

As I mentioned before, part of this huge increase in $100 bill printing was to exchange the old $100 bill with the new anti-counterfeit Federal Reserve Benjamin Franklin Note.  But, if we go back prior to the release of the new $100 bill, there were nearly 2 billion of the old $100 Federal Reserve Note printed in 2010.

Thus, a total of $191 billion in $100 bills were printed in 2010, representing 80% of the $240 billion in total U.S. currency issued that year.  This is up from the 56% ratio of total new currency supply in 2003.

$100 Federal Reserve Note Printing vs. Gold

To get an idea of just how much monopoly money the U.S. Treasury printed via its $100 Federal Reserve Note, take a look at the following chart:

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2 comments to Hyper-Printing The $100 Federal Reserve Fiat Note vs Gold

  • ufo

    In Mary Elizabeth Croft’s book “How I clobbered every bureaucratic cash-confiscatory agency known to man” she states on pg.16 and pg.17:

    The economics of banking is counterfeiting. We have been deceived into thinking that we were lent other depositor’s deposited funds. Banksters cause us to think that if we do not pay back those funds, the bank and its depositors will be out the cash. Remember, all you borrowed was monetized credit, which your signature created – probably about $100,000.00 – 10% of which they extended back to you. You lent yourself the funds. Why are you paying back anyone? Ask a banker about this, as I did, and watch him stop breathing.

    If a counterfeiter counterfeits $$$ and lends it to us, do we have any moral or legal obligation to repay the loan? NO ! The law (statute) says counterfeiting is illegal and that we do not have to repay the counterfeiter. But the banksters are careful. The bank’s own published manual claims, “Money does not have to be issued by the government or be in any special form.” Money is anything that can be sold for cash and which the banks accept as money”. Aren’t they a riot?

    The actual process of money creation takes place primarily in banks … bankers discovered that they could make loans merely by giving their promise to pay, or bank notes, to borrowers. In this way banks began to create money. Transaction deposits are the modern counterpart of bank notes. It was a small step from printing notes to making book entries crediting deposits of borrowers, which the borrowers in turn could ‘spend’ by writing checks, thereby ‘printing’ their own money. – Modern Money Mechanics, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago

  • Gnostic


    Excellent! Mary Croft is a genius………I know quite a few successful retired businessman & professionals who retire & bang out their CC’s to the tune of 100’s of thousands, part of their retirement plan. They sleep like babies & so they should.

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