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Tuesday, January 22, 2008

The Real Nazi Threat

After World War I, the Treaty of Versailles left Germany economically crippled. Germany was stripped of all its gold. Germany was subject to crushing war reparations.

Some people say that the hyperinflation of the Wiemar republic was due to Germany's central bank, rather than reckless spending by Germany's government.

Hitler, or one of his economic advisers, had a great idea. Instead of borrowing money from the central bank, Germany's government would directly spend money into circulation!

This idea was not original to Germany. President Lincoln tried the same thing when he issued greenbacks. However, the banking cartel has successfully prevented governments from directly issuing and spending their own money. Propaganda states that it is better for governments to borrow from a central bank instead of directly spending money into circulation.

With fiat debt-based money, most of the benefits of money supply expansion accrue to the financial industry. With credit-based fiat money, directly spent into circulation, 100% of the benefits of money supply expansion accrue to the government.

Hitler's government was actually very responsible in its issuance of money. It made sure that it spent money proportional to the amount of work being done.

Under a fair monetary system, Germany's economy boomed. There still was an international gold standard. Other countries expected gold in payment for trade. Germany still had no gold, but it was able to negotiate barter transactions. Instead of paying in gold, Germany paid with an equivalent value of goods.

As Germany's economy boomed, Hitler's government was able to expand the money supply by spending more money. This is how a lot of the money needed to fund WWII was raised. That's how Germany was able to go from being militarily crippled to a military powerhouse in a few years.

Under the Federal Reserve system, 90% or more of the benefit of money supply inflation accrues to the financial industry. Could you imagine what would happen if all that money went directly to the Federal government!

The rest of the world had to unite to stop Hitler and his fair monetary system. Some people say that if Germany won WWII, we would all be speaking German. Less frequently stated, if Germany won WWII, we would all be using fiat credit-based money instead of fiat debt-based money. Some people say that WWII was really a war of competing monetary systems. Some people say that issues such as the Holocaust were designed to distract debate from the monetary system issue.

I find that to be really interesting. There's all sorts of negative information circulated about Nazi Germany. Germany's monetary system is never discussed. The fact that Germany was using a superior monetary system is never discussed or debated.

Of course, the fact that 2+2=7 sometimes is almost never discussed.

5 comments:

Anonymous said...

There is another interpretation of Hitler...that he was allowed by the bankers to rise and create a war...because wars can benefit bankers, they can alter social conditions and remove impediments to their interests.

see: http://hitlerdvd.com/

redpillguy said...

Controlling both sides of the debate is a standard CFR trick. Here's an interesting documentary on the mass media and the CFR which controls them:

http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=6632255652046262625

Seemingly "anti establishment" people are members of the CFR, the Bilderberg group, or both, or are known to be "insiders". For example, Bill Moyers who made the scathing docu "Buying the War" and Jim Lehrer, are CFR members. Noam Chomsky, a leftie anti-corporatist, worked with Henry Kissinger in their younger days to establish a "grassroots" commie movement. And of course, the CFR is populated with both Republicans and Democrats.

Anonymous said...

Exactly the same theat as that posed by the Iranians. Note the comparisons to Hitler.

TZ said...

Well done FSK.
I think your analysis of the German situation is very acurate.

As a double benefit to the Owners of the World, Social Credit and Monetary Reform were hot topics in most of the Commonwealth countries at the time, and the war certainly put an end to that direction of public interest too.

Score:
International Finance 1
Reality Economics 0

BTW, what do you mean by 2+2=7?

CK said...

Dr. Prof Hjalmar Schacht seems to be the person who took Germany from being a basket case in 32 to a juggernaut by 38. It appears that he was in control of Nazi economic policy during that period.
Here is a wikpedia on him
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hjalmar_Schacht

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