USA money went off course in 1873, not 1970

While Nixon’s move to ‘close the gold window’ is famous, the banker and government shenanigans began in 1873 when the ‘coinage act, passed after the war, moved the economy away from the one-ounce silver dollar and towards a one-ounce gold dollar, which had far greater value and was not usable day-to-day — at all.

The 1873 Coinage Act, from what me could gather, ended the U.S. Mint’s service of minting raw silver into one-ounce rounds where were considered money. Instead, only gold would be minted into rounds.

Then in the 1920s and 1930s, most references to metal were dropped and United States moved to fiat money. This is why there was the roaring 20s, with bank notes printed promiscuously, but then the banks abruptly stopped this to generated the crash. All by design, so that those in-the-know would sell before the crash, then buy back shares at 1/10 the price.

More well known is that in 1970, Nixon ended the government’s practice of redeeming bank notes into actual gold. This was called ‘closing the gold window’ but was really the culmination of mass theft of the gold reserves by the very people who are tasked with safe-guarding our common assets.

Here we are now in 2024 and we need to stop using their fake paper and digital money which only they can create for themselves.

The solution is to start using ’rounds’ (don’t call them coins) for barter (not selling).

We don’t care about ‘legal tender’ because we are not part of the legal society. Tender, by the way, means boat.

See the list of barter items that hold value, unlike federal reserve tokens.

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