henrymakow.com — Oct 5, 2013
Under Presidents Bush and Obama, the US national debt has risen from six to 17 trillion dollars in just 11 years! But debt is not the real issue. Illuminati politicians might upset the apple cart for political reasons.
“[The 1929 Crash] was not accidental. It was a carefully contrived occurrence … The international bankers sought to bring about a condition of despair here so that they might emerge as rulers of us all.”—-Republican Congressman, Louis T. McFadden, Chairman of the House Banking & Currency Committee, 1920-1931, a staunch critic of the Federal Reserve.
The article below was written in July 2011, but could have been written today. Except, in 2011, fears of a US default caused the stock market to tank and gold to reach an all-time high. The crisis was averted in the last minute by a debt reduction agreement,(which was subsequently offset by the Fed’s Program of “Quantitative Easing.”)
Today when the US government has shut down, the market is sanguine that our political “leaders” will once again avert disaster by raising the debt ceiling. I am not as confident.
Debt isn’t the real issue. As the holder of the reserve currency, the United States can print as much money as it wants. It never has to be repaid. They can buy goods and services for nothing. Why not continue to enjoy this privilege?
No, the debt debate is a diversion and a charade. The Tea Party is a creation of the Koch Brothers. Our “leaders” are mostly Freemasons. As in the Great Depression, catastrophe may not be averted, because of the Illuminati agenda of political and social change. Think of the psychological effect of a US default.
We will never overcome our problems until we address the underlying cause: society is controlled by the Illuminati, a cabalist cult empowered by the central bankers. Put simply, Satanists don’t care if the people suffer. On the contrary…
Default? Don’t Put it Past Them
by Henry Makow Ph.D. — ( from July 24, 2011)
Until recently , the markets were trading higher on robust corporate earnings and the complacent assumption that the US couldn’t possibly default on its debt.