Two Excellent Videos

121
Mon, Oct 21, 2013 - 4:59pm

Viewing both of these is time well spent.

I met Dan Ameduri of https://www.futuremoneytrends.com last year at FreedomFest. He works very hard and runs a great site. This past weekend, he sent over a couple of videos from me to review and I though I would post two of them here for everyone to see.

This first one is an interview of Marin Katusa of Casey Research. This tremendous discussion not only covers some of the usual topics, Dan and Marin spend quite a bit of time discussing something we don't cover much here at TFMR...uranium.

The video is linked below and the full transcript can be found here: https://futuremoneytrends.com/blog/?p=10123

The second video is Dan's interview of Jim Rickards. Again, the transcript can be found here: https://futuremoneytrends.com/blog/?p=10062 and the video is embedded below.

TF

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ag1969
Oct 24, 2013 - 9:13am

Daveyboy

You once again fail to understand what "money" actually is. You keep confusing money and credit. I am all done with this thread, you may have the last word. Cheers Daveyboy!

daveyboy
Oct 24, 2013 - 7:33am

Ah, the survival of the

Ah, the survival of the fittest huh? That's just as disturbing as the cold blooded nature of the parasites that you claim to abhor. It seems you aren't computing this simple fact, without debt, there is no money as the one vaporises the other. So your point about having no debts as an individual is entirely irrelevant.

Spartacus Rex
Oct 24, 2013 - 5:04am

@ "protect ourselves"

Who exactly write your Comedy material, daveyboy?

Re: “We "protect" ourselves with hard assets in the eventuality of a currency collapse. What about those who have no funds to follow suit?”

Perhaps that is why there are no “guarantees” in Life?

Re: “Therefore, you need to ask yourself in the intermediate term what happens to all of the disabled, the elderly, the sick, the dependent should we simply allow for global currency implosion.”

NO. One “needs” to ask Oneself, what have they done to prepare for their Own and Family’s well being and survival when the inevitable collapse finally arrives, and the very likelihood that there simply is no one else able or even willing to get them out of any predicament which they themselves did not prepare for, and that global currency implosion is coming whether you want to "allow it" or not.

Re: "I said was under this system money doesn't exist without credit aka debt."

Funny, I have No Debt, don’t need any credit, and yet my Money still “exists”

Gee, try and wrap your head around that.

Did you save any pigeons or kling-ons today, daveyboy?

daveyboy
Oct 24, 2013 - 2:56am

We "protect" ourselves with

We "protect" ourselves with hard assets in the eventuality of a currency collapse. What about those who have no funds to follow suit? Moreover, that's not just in our back yard, that's worldwide. The horrific wars you talk about are a megalomania, wars did not start after the creation of credit. What has evolved is technology so the efficacy of weaponry has grown to jaw dropping levels of destruction and of course as populations have risen those with technical innovation and a rapidly growing population have chosen to use this to dominate rather than attempting to rrebuild this shattered western world. Therefore, you need to ask yourself in the intermediate term what happens to all of the disabled, the elderly, the sick, the dependant should we simply allow for global currency implosion. As for the rebuttal of money vs credit, what I said was under this system money doesn't exist without credit aka debt.

ag1969
Oct 23, 2013 - 10:56pm

Daveyboy

You are reading with bewilderment? You have once again stated your naive opinion as fact. I once again disagree and find your thoughts impossible to achieve. So let me just address a few of them, OK?

1) The reason we need to collapse the system immediately is because propping it up is currently causing a lot of death and suffering because we have engaged in 7 wars in 12 years. All of these wars, and the millions of deaths already committed, and the untold suffering of millions that are victims of our exportation of inflation, will only stop if the counterfeit money TPTB have used to pay for it all is no longer accepted.

2) As a result of our criminal, counterfeit currency system, we are currently experiencing panic, instability, chaos and violence the world over. From the Arab Spring to southern Europe, millions have panicked and become violent. The only way this will be solved is if our Ponzi collapses. And by the way, there is something waiting to replace the current system. All we have to do is follow the law of the land. The results will be catostrophic no matter what, the longer we prop up the criminals, the more catastophic it will get.

3) There is no money now, that is the problem. What you are referring to as money is called credit or currency. It seems you are the one that does not understand as you advocate for the continuation of the largest crime in history because following the law would be scary for you.

4) And this is the best one: "This idea that we need to be "fiscally responsible" is utterly bogus as under a debt based monetary system, money can only be created through new debt."

Again, you are totally wrong. This idea that being "fiscally responsible is utterly bogus" is just about the stupidest thing I have ever seen anyone say on this blog. It is on Par with Obama saying we need to raise the debt ceiling so we can pay our bills, and that raising the debt ceiling does not raise the debt. I know, fucking ridiculous right? Money can only be created by producing things. The only thing created by new debt is slavery. And for the record, our debt based monetary system is illegal. Why do you want to prop it up so much? It seems to me that all of the stuff you fear is already happening the world over. Is it just the misery created by the federal reserve and our shitty politicians gets a little closer to home for you if we stop propping it up? Do you not care about the millions already suffering by the propping up of the fed so you can live above your means for 1 more day with counterfeit ponzi coupons?

Get off your high-horse and stop presenting yourself as the moral authority as you espouse perpetuating a system that is immoral and illegal and has killed millions, all in the name of a false pretense, that we should continue this crime in progress because following the law might bring some of the tremendous suffering we have dished out to your backyard.

HappyNowdaveyboy
Oct 23, 2013 - 8:43pm

Daveyboy you are right that

Daveyboy you are right that it is bogus to think about being fiscally responsible.

The USA 'could' pull it off but no way any elected politician would dare to try.

I think that's one reason folks want to say that they, as individuals, are not responsible for the debt of the USA. They want to disown the debt because, well, they really don't want the pain associated with paying it off.

daveyboy
Oct 23, 2013 - 7:47pm

I am reading the responses

I am reading the responses with bewilderment.

So, let me address a few of them, okay, the reason why we need to keep this going is because to allow the entire monetary system to collapse will cause a lot of death and suffering probably more so than most wars.

It will also create total panic, instability, chaos and violence like you would not believe. I fully understand why you would want this to collapse but if there is nothing to replace it, then the results are catastrophic.

As for "he is a troll" or anything which supports the tea party, since it is impossible to repay the interest on all debts, then even a pay down on debt, simply vaporises some of the money. Or, if you repay all the interest on all debts, there is no money. It is this basic concept that it seems some on here do not understand.

This idea that we need to be "fiscally responsible" is utterly bogus as under a debt based monetary system, money can only be created through new debt.

Hammer
Oct 23, 2013 - 9:19am

Following on from article

Following on from article linked earlier

Bank shares fall after ECB outlines healthchecks for lenders The banking review will start in November and take about a year

Related Stories

Bank shares across Europe have fallen after details of planned healthchecks on the top lenders were unveiled.

The European Central Bank, which takes over supervision of leading eurozone banks next year, said the stress tests would unearth potential risks.

Banks with capital shortfalls may be required to bolster their balance sheets, the ECB said.

The Euro Stoxx index of big eurozone banks was down more than 2.5% in late morning trading.

ECB president Mario Draghi said: "A single comprehensive assessment, uniformly applied to all significant banks, accounting for about 85% of the euro area banking system, is an important step forward for Europe and for the future of the euro area economy.

"We expect that this assessment will strengthen private sector confidence in the soundness of euro area banks and in the quality of their balance sheets," he said.

The exercise will start next month, and will take about 12 months. The ECB said the aim was to "foster transparency, to repair and to build confidence".

A provisional list of banks to be reviewed includes 24 German banks, 16 in Spain, 15 in Italy, 13 in France, seven in the Netherlands, five in Ireland and four each in Greece, Cyprus and Portugal.

About 128 banks will eventually be scrutinised to ensure their stability and highlight potential risks to the financial system.

https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-24637362

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judejin
Oct 23, 2013 - 9:13am

achmachat

of course, that's one possibilities.

but we need some direct or indirect evidence.

how much SLV's inventory is not raided as much as GLD's? physical silver is supposed be very tight right? since sprott's PSLV soak up a lot of loose silver and we bugs did our part. where did the loose silver come from?

somebody found that US exported some silver to UK. but why UK? UK re-exported this silver to a third country?

somebody please follow up on this if you are familiar with digging up the relevant info.

ancientmoneyJML-2012
Oct 23, 2013 - 7:51am

@JML-2012 re: SA withdrawal from U.S.

It could be that the U.S. no longer sees the need to cozy up (and protect) those wealthier-than-God oil sheiks. Matt Simmons (who died suddenly in his hot tub a few years ago), who was a famous energy analyst had written books about SA's fast-receding oil reserves; that their oil production was about to peak, or had peaked. They were using every western trick in the book to coax oil out of the wells, including pumping in oceanloads of water.

I think Simmons was right, and, therefore, now the U.S. no longer has much need for them, so bye-bye, and good riddance.

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