Is So-called Economics a Con Job?
Written By: Ben Fulford
The so-called science of economics is, to a large extent, a con-job created by the Rockefellers and their clan of robber barons.
In reality it is a camouflaged system for extracting tribute payments from the masses. To understand this, think of the U.S. economy (and many other economies) as an ancient Babylonian or Egyptian kingdom.
Replace control over the central bank with control over grain reserves and think of workers who are not in primary industries as slaves who receive their grain reserves from the god king. Then imagine the god king wants to spend as much money for his own glory and as little for his slaves as possible.
The king decides to set everyone to the job of building a pyramid. So, he tells his subjects that the key to their happiness is something called Gross National Pyramid.
The king wants his pyramid finished quickly so he decides that both males and females should be set to work on its construction. He also decreed that workers must work 10 or 12 hours a day instead of the previous 8. Furthermore, he orders rations cut for workers who do not meet their quota.
To keep the workers from protesting, he restricts their access to information, forces them to attend thousands of hours of brainwashing sessions and uses a large portion of his grain reserves to hire an army of mercenaries to keep watch over the slaves.
The masses are permitted to see announced that everybody is happier now because the pyramid is bigger and better than ever before and the aristocracy is leading ever more decadent lifestyles.
Somehow, the masses know there is something wrong with the situation but they are not quite sure what it is because it has been so cleverly disguised.
This essentially, is how the U.S. economy really works. Just remember that GNP really means Gross National Pyramid, not Product.
The Rockefellers have forced middle-class incomes down and forced both men and women to work in order to finance some giant secret project.
They have also artificially jacked up the price of oil and put people into debt in order to extract even more from everybody. Americans and Japanese are being impoverished to finance their long-term goal which is to enslave all of humanity.
To make economics work for the people instead of for the robber barons, it is essential that the government shift its priority economic goal away from increasing GNP.
A new standard should use mean income (the level at which half of all people are either above or below) and overall happiness as the goal of economic policy makers.
If you don’t think we have been going aroud on the same argument for years this
will put it into perspective. Leave it to an economist to clear things up.
This is Phil Donahue interviewing Milton Friedman thirty years ago. The audience is notably silent.
The audience was silent because they dared not commit the impiety of criticizing the free market. The free market, however, is the emperor’s new clothes. There has never been a totally unfettered free market and there never will be. Nor should there be. It’s fine that entrepreneurs develop new products and services and don’t need to go hat in hand to the govt. for permission to do so. But when a company gets big enough, it can manipulate demand through advertising, crowd out competitors, etc. Some kind of regulation is necessary. Ideally, well-informed consumers should be all we need, but they’re never well enough informed. The banks and investment firms crashed because of too little, not too much regulation. Alan Greenspan admitted as much (as the bones of his old chum Ayn Rand rattled in the grave). Mexico kept its bank regulation and, as I understand, had no such crisis.
False dichotomy to say that the only two choices are the US system and the old Soviet system. In agriculture, the govt. allowed 10 per cent of the land to be private, and that 10 per cent produced something like 90 per cent of all crops. So there, in the heart of the commie beast, free enterprise worked. It doesn’t seem to work with health care. Europe today has state-regulated health care in various forms: state-run in a few cases, and private but highly regulated in others. Coverage is universal, outcomes are better, costs are way lower.