“The International Monetary Fund (IMF) and US-dominated World Bank have been major players in the global economic landscape ever since their creation in 1944. These international banking organizations, which are privately controlled by the notorious Rothschild banking family, pressurise nations to deregulate their financial sector, allowing private banks to loot their economies.” writes Whitney Webb on True Activist.
The Rothschild family, who have been in the money business for more than 250 years, is a wealthy family descending from Mayer Amschel Rothschild, a court Jew to the German Landgraves of Hesse-Kassel, in the Free City of Frankfurt, who established his banking business in the 1760s. They are actually Khazars from a country, Khazaria who converted to Judasim under the instruction of their king in 740 A.D.
An excerpt from their Wikipedia page reads-
“During the 19th century, the Rothschild family possessed the largest private fortune in the world, as well as the largest private fortune in modern world history. The family’s wealth was divided among various descendants and today their interests cover a diverse range of fields, including financial services, real estate, mining, energy, mixed farming, wine and charities.”
Just a simple statistic is enough to get you to feel the depth of their influence in world politics at present.
They have under their control the money of every country in the world, except 3 countries- Cuba, North Korea and Iran!
“Let me issue and control a nation’s money and I care not who writes the laws.”-Mayer Amschel Rothschild,1790
With such a great power at their disposal it is only logical to believe that a majority of the various circulating allegations against them as stated earlier have definitely some plausibility in them. The United States is also often alleged to be a private organisation owned by some of the richest giants like the Rothschilds who together control its every policy to serve themselves. In reality though if the allegations stand correct- the entire world and not only USA is controlled by the Rothschilds.
An interesting point to state here would be the fact that just at the start of this century the non-Rothschild bank country list was longer; it included Afghanisthan, Iraq, Sudan and Libya- all of whom had thereafter been attacked by the US siting various debatable claims, destabilising their previously held system and thereafter introducing new banks all controlled by, guess who? (There are theories claiming that even the 9/11 attack was an internal doing with Rothschilds funding the whole attack to drive the sentiments of the people into attacking Afghanisthan).
It is only logical to guess their fierce want to takeover the last 3 blocks of countries still standing in their path to total world conquest- a feat which has eluded even the fiercest of the conquerors till today; a feat which they are dying to achieve, which might explain the US’ sudden increased foreign policy traffic towards these countries.
Here is a complete list of banks that are owned by the family as per T.U.R:
- Afghanistan: Bank of Afghanistan
- Albania: Bank of Albania
- Algeria: Bank of Algeria
- Argentina: Central Bank of Argentina
- Armenia: Central Bank of Armenia
- Aruba: Central Bank of Aruba
- Australia: Reserve Bank of Australia
- Austria: Austrian National Bank
- Azerbaijan: Central Bank of Azerbaijan Republic
- Bahamas: Central Bank of The Bahamas
- Bahrain: Central Bank of Bahrain
- Bangladesh: Bangladesh Bank
- Barbados: Central Bank of Barbados
- Belarus: National Bank of the Republic of Belarus
- Belgium: National Bank of Belgium
- Belize: Central Bank of Belize
- Benin: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Bermuda: Bermuda Monetary Authority
- Bhutan: Royal Monetary Authority of Bhutan
- Bolivia: Central Bank of Bolivia
- Bosnia: Central Bank of Bosnia and Herzegovina
- Botswana: Bank of Botswana
- Brazil: Central Bank of Brazil
- Bulgaria: Bulgarian National Bank
- Burkina Faso: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Burundi: Bank of the Republic of Burundi
- Cambodia: National Bank of Cambodia
- Came Roon: Bank of Central African States
- Canada: Bank of Canada – Banque du Canada
- Cayman Islands: Cayman Islands Monetary Authority
- Central African Republic: Bank of Central African States
- Chad: Bank of Central African States
- Chile: Central Bank of Chile
- China: The People’s Bank of China
- Colombia: Bank of the Republic
- Comoros: Central Bank of Comoros
- Congo: Bank of Central African States
- Costa Rica: Central Bank of Costa Rica
- Côte d’Ivoire: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Croatia: Croatian National Bank
- Cuba: Central Bank of Cuba
- Cyprus: Central Bank of Cyprus
- Czech Republic: Czech National Bank
- Denmark: National Bank of Denmark
- Dominican Republic: Central Bank of the Dominican Republic
- East Caribbean area: Eastern Caribbean Central Bank
- Ecuador: Central Bank of Ecuador
- Egypt: Central Bank of Egypt
- El Salvador: Central Reserve Bank of El Salvador
- Equatorial Guinea: Bank of Central African States
- Estonia: Bank of Estonia
- Ethiopia: National Bank of Ethiopia
- European Union: European Central Bank
- Fiji: Reserve Bank of Fiji
- Finland: Bank of Finland
- France: Bank of France
- Gabon: Bank of Central African States
- The Gambia: Central Bank of The Gambia
- Georgia: National Bank of Georgia
- Germany: Deutsche Bundesbank
- Ghana: Bank of Ghana
- Greece: Bank of Greece
- Guatemala: Bank of Guatemala
- Guinea Bissau: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Guyana: Bank of Guyana
- Haiti: Central Bank of Haiti
- Honduras: Central Bank of Honduras
- Hong Kong: Hong Kong Monetary Authority
- Hungary: Magyar Nemzeti Bank
- Iceland: Central Bank of Iceland
- India: Reserve Bank of India
- Indonesia: Bank Indonesia
- Iran: The Central Bank of the Islamic Republic of Iran
- Iraq: Central Bank of Iraq
- Ireland: Central Bank and Financial Services Authority of Ireland
- Israel: Bank of Israel
- Italy: Bank of Italy
- Jamaica: Bank of Jamaica
- Japan: Bank of Japan
- Jordan: Central Bank of Jordan
- Kazakhstan: National Bank of Kazakhstan
- Kenya: Central Bank of Kenya
- Korea: Bank of Korea
- Kuwait: Central Bank of Kuwait
- Kyrgyzstan: National Bank of the Kyrgyz Republic
- Latvia: Bank of Latvia
- Lebanon: Central Bank of Lebanon
- Lesotho: Central Bank of Lesotho
- Libya: Central Bank of Libya (Their most recent conquest)
- Uruguay: Central Bank of Uruguay
- Lithuania: Bank of Lithuania
- Luxembourg: Central Bank of Luxembourg
- Macao: Monetary Authority of Macao
- Macedonia: National Bank of the Republic of Macedonia
- Madagascar: Central Bank of Madagascar
- Malawi: Reserve Bank of Malawi
- Malaysia: Central Bank of Malaysia
- Mali: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Malta: Central Bank of Malta
- Mauritius: Bank of Mauritius
- Mexico: Bank of Mexico
- Moldova: National Bank of Moldova
- Mongolia: Bank of Mongolia
- Montenegro: Central Bank of Montenegro
- Morocco: Bank of Morocco
- Mozambique: Bank of Mozambique
- Namibia: Bank of Namibia
- Nepal: Central Bank of Nepal
- Netherlands: Netherlands Bank
- Netherlands Antilles: Bank of the Netherlands Antilles
- New Zealand: Reserve Bank of New Zealand
- Nicaragua: Central Bank of Nicaragua
- Niger: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Nigeria: Central Bank of Nigeria
- Norway: Central Bank of Norway
- Oman: Central Bank of Oman
- Pakistan: State Bank of Pakistan
- Papua New Guinea: Bank of Papua New Guinea
- Paraguay: Central Bank of Paraguay
- Peru: Central Reserve Bank of Peru
- Philip Pines: Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas
- Poland: National Bank of Poland
- Portugal: Bank of Portugal
- Qatar: Qatar Central Bank
- Romania: National Bank of Romania
- Rwanda: National Bank of Rwanda
- San Marino: Central Bank of the Republic of San Marino
- Samoa: Central Bank of Samoa
- Saudi Arabia: Saudi Arabian Monetary Agency
- Senegal: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Serbia: National Bank of Serbia
- Seychelles: Central Bank of Seychelles
- Sierra Leone: Bank of Sierra Leone
- Singapore: Monetary Authority of Singapore
- Slovakia: National Bank of Slovakia
- Slovenia: Bank of Slovenia
- Solomon Islands: Central Bank of Solomon Islands
- South Africa: South African Reserve Bank
- Spain: Bank of Spain
- Sri Lanka: Central Bank of Sri Lanka
- Sudan: Bank of Sudan
- Surinam: Central Bank of Suriname
- Swaziland: The Central Bank of Swaziland
- Sweden: Sveriges Riksbank
- Switzerland: Swiss National Bank
- Tajikistan: National Bank of Tajikistan
- Tanzania: Bank of Tanzania
- Thailand: Bank of Thailand
- Togo: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)
- Tonga: National Reserve Bank of Tonga
- Trinidad and Tobago: Central Bank of Trinidad and Tobago
- Tunisia: Central Bank of Tunisia
- Turkey: Central Bank of the Republic of Turkey
- Uganda: Bank of Uganda
- Ukraine: National Bank of Ukraine
- United Arab Emirates: Central Bank of United Arab Emirates
- United Kingdom: Bank of England
- United States: Federal Reserve, Federal Reserve Bank of New York
- Vanuatu: Reserve Bank of Vanuatu
- Venezuela: Central Bank of Venezuela
- Vietnam: The State Bank of Vietnam
- Yemen: Central Bank of Yemen
- Zambia: Bank of Zambia
- Zimbabwe: Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe
“If my sons did not want wars, there would be none.”- Gutle Schnaper, Mayer Amschel Rothschild’s wife,1849
BOLIVIA, HUNGARY, RUSSIA, ICELAND
“Before, in order to obtain credit from the IMF, we were forced to give up a part of our country, but we have liberated ourselves economically and politically and we are no longer dependent on other countries or institutions.” – Evo Morales, Bolivia’s 80th president said, during his visit to Tarija in the southern part of the country.
True Activist reports:
Before Evo Morales assumed the office of president, Bolivia was suffering from the effects of IMF/World Bank-imposed austerity and privatization that exploited its people and resources. It was also South America’s poorest nation. Though the Bolivian people, through strong showings of popular resistance over a period of years, were able to stop some of the worst privatization efforts – particularly the privatization of the nation’s water supply, many of the shackles imposed by these Rothschild-controlled institutions remained.
Morales, who became Bolivia’s 80th president in 2006, was the first president to come from Bolivia’s majority indigenous Aymara population and has since focused on poverty reduction and combating the influence of the United States and multinational corporations in Bolivia. Ten years later, Morales, a Democratic socialist, has managed to transform Bolivia into the fastest growing South American economy all while maintaining a balanced budget and slashing its once-crippling government debt.
Bolivia’s newfound economic independence has now empowered Morales to reject the very same institutions that once preyed upon his country. Just a few weeks ago, Morales announced that Bolivia will no longer respond to the demands or blackmail of the United States, the World Bank, or the IMF.
Hungary, Iceland and Russia are some of the other countries that have freed themselves from the shackles of the International Mafia Fund, as IMF it is fondly nicknamed by paying of their loans earlier than the due date.
Now it must be noted that with a web spread vastly across almost every recourse in the planet, it is almost impossible for anyone to be totally free from the Rothschild virus. But none the less a country free from its debt at present are definitely in a better position than the ones who are not.
India, recently have been a major talking point in world economic forums- as how the country with its billion strong population residing inside along with millions of people of its origin living in different countries, can easily become the next major force in the global powerplay. A geographical location with an easy access to the southern sea routes and sitting just beyond the Muslim countries, defamed in world contemporary politics for its terrorist networks, and below China, another major force both in population and economic power, India, along with its relatively stable government, provides an extremely favourable condition for the Capitalists to tap in.
Now the Rothschilds cannot just let it be right? Especially, when it already owns the Country’s Reserve Bank. But there was a hurdle.
India (a developing country, as per world bank, another dummy entity, ultimately owned by the family) till now had extremely relaxed banking policies. More than 50% of the population did not have bank accounts, which means more than half of the country’s monetary transactions remained uncontrolled. Can you imagine the amount of money this means for a country with the second largest population and the highest growing GDP in the world?
For the last couple of years after the Bharatiya Janata Party won the national elections in 2014, its Prime Minister have taken numerous steps to make people open bank accounts to bring in all uncontrolled money under the nation’s accounts- Steps such as the Jan Dhan Yojana, allowed people to open Zero balance accounts to include the country’s vast below poverty level population under the system.
But the results had been far from unsatisfactory. Majority of rural population in India though support their government (as explained by its stability) have a certain uneasiness in the whole banking concept and prefer to keep their money with them in their sindhuks (lockers); not to mention the poor infrastructure with no bank outlets within miles of many rural habitat clusters.
But the deadline was approaching- Deadline of what? The time The Rotschilds alloted to have that much people under their grasps. It been a widely accepted fact that the powerful family often blackmails governments or national leaders into yielding to their demands. Their unending resource and power, that they generate from having the money of 99% of the world population at their hands, gives them the winning hand in almost every negotiation they make. ENTER DEMONITISATION.
Now, I am not stating here that this whole piece is absolutely the only reason behind Prime Minister Modi’s sudden outrageous gamble of a move, that has been called a suicide by a large majority of the economic society; nor I claim to be against this whole new cashless system and the digitalised India vision. But, one does not have to be really intelligent to understand that India at this moment just doesn’t have the infrastructure or the administration to pull off the implementation of such a grand scheme properly, that too all of a sudden. So doesn’t a man as streetsmart as Mr. Narendra Modi’s failure in seeing it, seem a tad bit suspicious?
Moreover, one of the next set of policies being taken by the government includes one particular point of charging a supposedly mere 1% transaction fees in every monetary transaction made by individuals. Now what this means is that a transaction of 10 rupees is no longer simply the exact amount debited from the giver and credited to the receiver, but also includes the 1% fee of 10 paisa, that is deducted extra from the consumer’s account on top of the transaction value of 10 rupees, which goes to the bank.
Now in a country with 1.2 billion strong population, if every person spends 200 rupees on an average daily, the banks make 2.4 billion rupees from the transaction. Ofcourse 200 rupees is an extremely conservative value when considering daily transactions made by the country, but still manages to yield a staggering figure. Now the question here is Who Owns the Banks? Well…
Just ask yourself one thing- Who gains most from all of these!
But then, I have no proof- which makes this piece, in its core, just another speculation. What I have done here is just connect some dots and the resultant picture came out like this. Also, I am painfully cynical of our ability as a society and can think of hardly any positive changes in our attitude even if there was one.
So ultimately I am just stating that Monarchy is still prevalent in its full glory and you are still a fucking peasant in a captive society and you still have a bloody King – You just don’t know that you have one.