Posted on June 24, 2013 by Sabine Kurjo McNeill
The Bradbury Pound is for the UK what the Greenback is for the US:
- Cash issued by the Government – rather than Credit borrowed from the Central Bank
- free of interest – rather than interest-bearing
- spent by Government
- rather than banks selling Credit at interest to ‘consumers’.
It is remarkable how ‘economics’ was introduced to obfuscate what ‘money’ is and how bankers have succeeded in getting their Credit accepted as if it was remotely comparable with Government issued Cash.
What is even more remarkable is how ‘people behind the scenes’ have succeeded in setting up more and more central banks via whom to export this fundamental mechanism of Anglo-Saxon hyper-capitalism globally. Iran and Korea are the only countries left.
What hope is there? Let me count the reasons:
- Bring Back the Bradbury Pound has started as a voluntary campaign
- August 2014 will be the 100th anniversary – so a count-down has begun
- The People’s Assemblies Against Austerity have had a major meeting in Central London with a broad base of angry people who don’t buy into ‘austerity’ as a policy that ‘works’.
They have formulated these demands:
- stop cuts and halt privatisation
- tax the millionaires and big business
- drop the debt and put banks under democratic control
- invest in jobs, homes, public services and the environment.
Obvious, aren’t they!? Not to the Assistant of the Committee who wrote this letter published here:
The Treasury Committee has no plans to look into this subject in the foreseeable future.
We shall therefore have to educate the assistants and members of the Committee – once again – after we began with Green Credit for Green Purposes in 2008…
Filed under: Bank of England, Banks, Central Banks, Challenging the Recession, Economics, Federal Reserve Bank, Financial Fairness, Fractional Reserve Banking, Global Financial Elite, History, On behalf of victims, Political initiatives, Treasury Select Committee | Tagged: Anglo-Saxon, Central bank, Government, Greenback, Iran, Korea, London, Treasury Select Committee | 8 Comments »
Posted on March 1, 2011 by Sabine Kurjo McNeill
This is an excellent article written by a very interesting author, the “captive wolf” who publishes a German blog against the New World Order. It’s long and very well researched and ends in large print with this:
The Rothschilds want North African Muslims to borrow from Rothschild banks and pay interest at rates the Rothschild central bank decides:
they do not want them to be able to borrow from Islamic banks and not pay any interest.
The Rothschilds want Muslims to trade their present political oppression at the hands of brutal dictators for future economic serfdom under the control of banker Lord Rothschild.
“Becoming ecnomic serfs” is the purpose…
Filed under: Central Banks, Financial Fairness, Fractional Reserve Banking, Global Financial Elite, New World Order, On behalf of victims, Political initiatives, Usury | Tagged: Bank, Central bank, finance, Islam, Islamic banking, Muslim, rothschilds, Sharia | Leave a comment »
Posted on September 16, 2010 by Sabine Kurjo McNeill
The 10-minute rule bill as read here will be read again on Friday, November 19th, 2010.
Douglas Carswell MP aims at Honest money and sound banking.
Hence he doesn’t address the problem of national or public debts, but little steps for little feet!
Filed under: Banks, Financial Fairness, Fractional Reserve Banking | Tagged: Douglas Carswell, fractional reserve banking | 1 Comment »
Posted on February 27, 2010 by Sabine Kurjo McNeill
I’m keen to promote the thinking behind The Global Financial Crisis. Fortunately, I’m not alone: Debunking Economics or How Economists went Astray are two examples. And one of the best resources on the web questioning the crisis is CrisisMaven’s Blog.
Filed under: Banks, Central Banks, Challenging the Recession, Economics, Financial Fairness | Tagged: Economics | 1 Comment »
Posted on February 9, 2010 by Sabine Kurjo McNeill
The Robin Hood Tax is the UK version of the Tobin Tax which was at the beginning of ATTAC in France ten years ago.
As an anti-poverty campaign, it is more pragmatic than the economic theories of Tobin Tax definitions or the political demands of the Attac network.
Supported by a coalition of 48 organisations, the Robin Hood Tax campaign spells out what the income should be spent on.
And in the spirit of our times, it uses Twitter and YouTube.
The video is set to private until the launch, which is set to 0.05am in parallel with the 0.05% tax that Robin Hood wants to take.
Updates are on this page.
Filed under: Challenging the Recession, Financial Fairness | Tagged: Robin Hood Tax | 1 Comment »
Posted on August 4, 2009 by Sabine Kurjo McNeill
03 August 2009
Dear John McFall MP
This is a belated clarification regarding myself in your letter to our Chairman Austin Mitchell MP of March 17. For I am not one of Austin’s constituents, but the organiser of a Forum that has been meeting in both Houses since 1998, as you will see on our archive site www.monies.cc. Thus it will become clear to you that my opinion is not a personal one, but that I promote the concerns of many.
In fact, our analysis is so significant that a human rights lawyer advised us to “go for Parliamentary scrutiny via the Treasury Select Committee”. Hence I’ve attended numerous Committee meetings and gave you a copy of Creating a World without Poverty by Nobel Peace Prize winner Muhammad Yunus.
Filed under: Challenging the Recession, Current Law, Engaging with MPs, Financial Fairness, Future laws, History, Treasury Select Committee | Tagged: Chairman, Treasury Select Committee | Leave a comment »