Tag Archives: criminals


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Do you really understand the shit you’re being told about the so-called “fiscal cliff”?  If you do not understand the how the system of private banks operate and who controls our money supply, you are being filled full of shit every day by your government.  The World Bank and Federal Reserve Banking system are controlled by Private Bankers (private corporations).  They lend money to individuals, corporations a government and charge interest.  The “money” the loan is just paper.  It isn’t backed by anything of value.  It’s just a bunch of numbers in a ledger.  The private banks are NOT controlled by any governments.  They are criminal rackets.

If you’re tired of paying more and more and more taxes every year to pay the interest on “loans” these criminal bankers make to governments, then we can do something about it.  The first step is to educate yourself about how the criminal private banking system works.  Where you know it or not you are a slave to private corporations called “banks”.  All of your “taxes” are spent to pay the “interest” on “loans” made to our government by private bankers.  This will continue to grow for the rest of your life and that of your grandchildren until we refuse to allow this criminal system to continue.  Here are a couple of introductory articles:




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Free Energy transmission was developed by Nikola Tesla more than 100 years ago. Sadly for all of us, it will never become a reality on a planet run by banksters, politicians and criminal “energy” corporations.  Energy is used as a primary mechanism of population control and personal enrichment for the self-anointed “rulers” of Earth.FREE ENERGY


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The General Motors streetcar conspiracy (also known as the National City Lines conspiracy) refers to allegations and convictions in relation to a program by General Motors (GM) and a number of other companies to purchase and dismantle streetcars (trams/trolleys) and electric trains in many cities across the United States and replace them with bus services. The lack of clear information about exactly what occurred has led to intrigue, inaccuracy and conspiracy theories with some citing it as the primary reason for the virtual elimination of effective public transport in many American cities by the 1970s. The story has been explored several times in print, film and other media, notably in Who Framed Roger Rabbit, Taken for a Ride and The End of Suburbia.

During the period from 1936 to 1950, National City Lines and Pacific City Lines—with investment from GM, Firestone Tire, Standard Oil of California, Phillips Petroleum, Mack Trucks, and the Federal Engineering Corporation—bought over 100 electric surface-traction systems in 45 cities including Baltimore, Newark, Los Angeles, New York City, Oakland and San Diego and converted them into bus operation.

In 1946, Edwin J. Quinby, a retired naval lieutenant commander, alerted transportation officials across the country to what he called “a careful, deliberately planned campaign to swindle you out of your most important and valuable public utilities—your Electric Railway System”. GM and other companies were subsequently convicted in 1949 of conspiring to monopolize the sale of buses and related products via a complex network of linked holding companies including National City Lines and Pacific City Lines. They were also indicted, but acquitted of conspiring to monopolize the ownership of these companies.

By the time of the 1973 oil crisis, controversial new testimony was presented to a United States Senate inquiry into the causes of the decline of streetcar systems in the U.S. This alleged that there was a wider conspiracy—by GM in particular—to destroy effective public transport systems in order to increase sales of automobiles and that this was implemented with great effect to the detriment of many cities.

Only a small handful of U.S. cities have surviving effective rail-based urban transport systems based on streetcar or trams, including Newark, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Pittsburgh, and Boston. There is now general agreement that GM and other companies were indeed actively involved in a largely unpublicized program to purchase many streetcar systems and convert them to buses, which they supplied. There is also acknowledgment that the Great Depression, the Public Utility Holding Company Act of 1935, labor unrest, market forces, rapidly increasing traffic congestion, taxation policies that favored private vehicle ownership, urban sprawl, and general enthusiasm for the automobile played a role. One author recently summed the situation up stating “Clearly, GM waged a war on electric traction. It was indeed an all out assault, but by no means the single reason for the failure of rapid transit. Also, it is just as clear that actions and inactions by government contributed significantly to the elimination of electric traction.”



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Derivative is a financial instrument with a value dependent upon underlying variables. The term can refer to a contract, or its value, derived from the underlying assets. The most common derivatives arefuturesoptions, and swaps but may also include other tradeable assets such as a stock or commodity or non-tradeable items such as the temperature (in the case of weather derivatives), the unemployment rate, or any kind of (economic) index. A derivative is essentially a contract whose payoff depends on the behavior of a benchmark.

One of the oldest derivatives is rice futures, which have been traded on the Dojima Rice Exchange since the eighteenth century.

Derivatives are broadly categorized by the relationship between the underlying asset and the derivative (e.g., forwardoptionswap); the type of underlying asset (e.g., equity derivativesforeign exchange derivativesinterest rate derivatives, commodity derivatives, or credit derivatives); the market in which they trade (e.g., exchange-traded or over-the-counter); and their pay-off profile.

Derivatives can be used for speculating purposes (“bets”) or to hedge (“insurance”). For example, a speculator may sell deep in-the-money naked calls on a stock, expecting the stock price to plummet, but exposing himself to potentially unlimited losses. Very commonly, companies buy currency forwards in order to limit losses due to fluctuations in the exchange rate of two currencies.

Derivatives are used by investors to:

  • provide leverage (or gearing), such that a small movement in the underlying value can cause a large difference in the value of the derivative;
  • speculate and make a profit if the value of the underlying asset moves the way they expect (e.g., moves in a given direction, stays in or out of a specified range, reaches a certain level);
  • hedge or mitigate risk in the underlying, by entering into a derivative contract whose value moves in the opposite direction to their underlying position and cancels part or all of it out;
  • obtain exposure to the underlying where it is not possible to trade in the underlying (e.g., weather derivatives);
  • create option ability where the value of the derivative is linked to a specific condition or event (e.g. the underlying reaching a specific price level).