How did we manage to do this, because it turns out that the corruption goes way back in our history, which Moscow State University has told us was systematically falsified. We are all going to have to work together in small groups to root out this corruption. We have all been working together, and standing on the shoulders of two men who created the Bretton Woods institutions (that's the World Bank and IMF) and put all of mankind's wealth in trust at the end of WWIII to be managed by the now 188 Ministers of Finance at the Bretton Woods institutions. These men were Jose Rizal and a young lawyer named Ferdinand Marcos. Ibrahim Shihata, who was General Counsel of the Organisation of Petroleum Exporting Countries before serving as the World Bank's General Counsel, brought me into the World Bank in 1986. I have been working with various Board members ever since. A political scientist named Jacek Kugler came to the World Bank in 2004 with a very accurate model that he had developed in the US Department of Defense. But because the Network of Global Corporate Control had corrupted the top brass in DoD, he was hoping there were honest people inside the Bretton Woods institutions.
By 2004 there was a group of whistleblowers inside the World Bank, of which I was one, and we were working together with the honest politicians in the US Congress, of which Dick Lugar was the head. Using the DoD power transition model, we have put together a coalition for the rule of law, that interconnects the entire world, and we are now cleaning up the World Bank in time for the Global Currency Reset. When Elaine Colville (a Scottish whistleblower at one of the World Bank's agencies called the International Finance Corporation) and I got our statements up on the UK Parliament website, was when the power transition model showed, with 90-95% likelihood, that coalitions would form to overpower the Network of Global Corporate Control. So let me tell you how things are going in the UK. There is a debate in the UK Parliament and the UK's Prime Minister David Cameron about whether to remove David Cameron as Prime Minister, and the UK's Controller of the Exchequer, George Osborne, are now being questioned in the UK Parliament. Four MP's asked George Osborne about where the UK's monetary gold reserves are, and he stonewalled. Now a UK citizen is questioning a fifth MP, David Jones, about the Global Debt Facility, and why the UK is not accepting the offer of gold in the Global Currency Reset. We are also calling the integrity of the Mirror into question, since they are leaving out the real issues to debate. https://s3.amazonaws.com/khudes/Twitter184.108.40.206.pdf
Money is everybody’s responsibility. It cannot be, it must not be, delegated to others. If the people do not care about the valid ORIGINS OF MONEY, then they will become slaves to others, who will then be free to determine the ORIGINS OF MONEY, and who will then be free to unlawfully sell into circulation, their so-called “money”, to gullible people. https://s3.amazonaws.com/khudes/How+2+Create+Currencies+Book+.pdf Hartford Van Dyke By Dan Crane. Published in The New York Times on Sunday, August 9, 2015. LONDON — Though paper money here typically bears the visage of Queen Elizabeth, the Brixton district of the city last month released a new 5-pound note designed by Jeremy Deller, an artist who won the prestigious Turner Prize in 2004. It features a fuzzy, psychedelic image of an androgynous face surrounded by rainbow clouds and coruscating, swirling etchings. “I wanted something old-fashioned looking,” Mr. Deller said. “Something almost pre-currency.” One hundred and twenty miles west of Brixton, in the city of Bristol, a pound note issued after a design competition that was open to locals displays a colorful lemur striding atop a vibrant cityscape. The back has magenta-hued, hand-cut stencil illustrations of accomplished denizens, including the author J. K. Rowling and Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell, the first woman to receive a medical degree in the United States. As Bitcoin, PayPal and other electronic forms of payment grow in popularity in the global economy, cash in a growing number of places — not only Bristol and Brixton, but also Amsterdam; Ithaca, N.Y.; and elsewhere — is becoming quite literally an artisanal object. 4 These are small-batch currencies designed by locals and lovingly handled by millennials, who came of age during the rise of the Internet, the meltdown of the stock market and Edward Snowden’s National Security Agency revelations, and would be forgiven for becoming more wary of credit and debit cards. Many are already opting for standard paper money over plastic (when not resorting to freeganism or bartering, that is). Once a marker of a business with suspicious tax practices, the phrase “cash only” has come to signify hipster entrepreneurialism at places like Stumptown Coffee at the Ace Hotel in Midtown Manhattan or the Emerson Bar in Brooklyn. The term even arrived as a motto on a 3.1 Phillip Lim tank top sold by the boutique Blue & Cream (and now that it’s been marked down 50 percent to $97.50, you won’t need a suitcase of bills to pay for it). Many of the new alternative currencies have the look and feel of the regular legal tender accepted at such places. Most include anticounterfeiting measures like holograms and serial numbers. But they are more eye-catching. At the Effra Social, a Brixton pub, Ewan Graham, 31, an architect, was impressed upon examining one of the district’s special pound notes for the first time. “I’d be more inclined to save money if it all looked like that,” he said. The back of the note displayed a Karl Marx quote about capital and its “occult ability to add value to itself.” The £10 note, meanwhile, pictured David Bowie, a Brixton native (stardust, or other powdery substance, not included). It’s easy to imagine such notes being fetishized as audiophiles do vinyl. The local currency, though, is intended not as collectible but to encourage trade at the community businesses where they are accepted, rather than chain stores, where money taken in tends to flow out of town and into the coffers of multinational corporations. (Compare it to the farmers’ market: Homegrown lettuce now has a whole new meaning.) “If you use a local currency, you keep the money local, and that has a ‘lifts all boats’ vibe to it,” said David Wolman, the author of “The End of Money.” Unfortunately, Mr. Wolman noted, farmers’ markets are an easier sell to consumers. “You have to work really hard to teach people what on earth your alternative currency is and convince them to jump on board, whereas anyone driving by a farmers’ market will be like, ‘Oh, look, some fresh strawberries!’ ”
3rd Dog @Securenewstv