The Federal Reserve Cartel – The Eight Families who own the USA: The rise of BIS, IMF, World Bank – Dean Henderson, Herland Report
April 5, 2019
Companies under Rockefeller control include Exxon Mobil, Chevron Texaco, BP Amoco, Marathon Oil, Freeport McMoran, Quaker Oats, ASARCO, United, Delta, Northwest, ITT, International Harvester, Xerox, Boeing,Westinghouse, Hewlett-Packard, Honeywell, International Paper, Pfizer, Motorola, Monsanto, Union Carbide and General Foods, writes Dean Henderson in his famous article, published on free21.org.
Bretton Woods was a boon to the Eight Families. The IMF and World Bank were central to this “new world order”.
The Four Horsemen of Banking (Bank of America, JP Morgan Chase, Citigroup and Wells Fargo) own the Four Horsemen of Oil (Exxon Mobil, Royal Dutch/Shell, BP and Chevron Texaco); in tandem with Deutsche Bank, BNP, Barclays and other European old money behemoths.
IQDCalls Chat Early Thursday 6-13-19
Post From IQDCalls Chat Room
Chat Room News Excerpts & Highlights Early Thursday 6-13-19
Sandyf @Baxter if multiple currencies are going to start being used... in the U S... this is what they will do.
Paypal is one of the oldest payment processors around and has always worked on a multi currency basis. I have had a Paypal account for 20 years and in the early days they offered about half a dozen currencies, think about 30 now.
As a foreigner, non USD, I have always been faced with currency conversion charges, it was only in recent years that my primary currency became GBP. Conversion charges have always been calculated at the time of any transaction, would appear they feel a need to spell it out to US citizens.
I suspect the majority of their US customers have only ever bought product priced in USD, the potential for a customs problem deters many from overseas purchase, but with a move by many ebay suppliers to free delivery the world has become a more open market.
Notes From The Field By Simon Black
June 13, 2019 Tokyo, Japan
Meanwhile, over on Planet Japan…..
It was only a few days ago that the Japanese government’s Financial Services Agency published its oddly-titled “Annual Report on Ageing Society”.
(Like everything in Japan, English translations often hilariously miss the mark...)
This is a report that the Ministry of Finance puts out every year. And as the name implies, the report discusses the state of Japan’s pension fund, and its future prospects for taking care of its senior citizens.