What Is Money? When Did People Start Using It? Why Does It Have Value?
Money is a system and a philosophy, which is also a religion. Money is different than bartering (trade) because a third party gets involved and determines how much everything is worth.
Ancient Jewish merchants spread the idea of money when they gave loans to foreign rulers. This developed the credit system and created the idea of debt. These foreign rulers started borrowing from the merchants and living beyond what they could produce.
Eventually, Jewish merchants returned to collect their payment but the rulers often made deals with them instead. The merchants often received legal protection and privileges instead of monetary compensation.
In other words, Jewish merchants created currency and international trade to exploit foreign economies for profit.
When America was created, the Founding Fathers warned about the dangers of money and banking.
In 1791, James Madison warned “history records that the money changers have used every form of abuse, intrigue, deceit, and violent means possible to maintain their control over governments by controlling money and its issuance.”
In 1802, Thomas Jefferson wrote “if the American people ever allow private banks to control the issue of their currency, first by inflation, then by deflation, the banks and corporations that grow up around them will deprive the people of all property until their children wake-up homeless on the continent their fathers conquered.”
Later in 1816, Jefferson wrote “I believe that banking institutions are more dangerous to our liberties than standing armies.”
Despite their warnings, the Federal Reserve Act of 1913 signed by Woodrow Wilson created the Federal Reserve, the current central banking system of the United States.
Several years later, Woodrow Wilson wrote, “I am a most unhappy man. I have unwittingly ruined my country. A great industrial nation is controlled by its system of credit.”
The Federal Reserve is a privately owned bank that prints and distributes American money. The more dollars the Federal Reserve “creates”, the less each currently existing dollar is worth (inflation).
The bank makes a profit by lending out the money it creates and collecting interest. Bankers therefore add to their own wealth without doing any real work or producing anything of practical value (usury).
In 2006, Ben Shalom Bernanke was named the Chairman of the Federal Reserve. (He took over for Alan Greenspan, another Jew…) Bernanke was given the nickname “Helicopter Ben” after he demonstrated he was eager to print more money and further devalue the dollar.
Bernanke grew up attending Ohav Shalomin synagogue in Dillon, South Carolina. He learned to speak Hebrew from his grandmother and his home was “fully kosher”.
As a teenager, Bernanke helped roll the Torah scrolls in his local synagogue.
In a 2005 article from The Jewish Daily Forward, Bernanke’s childhood friend and Jewish Rabbi Arnold Stiebel said, “Just think, the youngster who helped me prepare the Sifrei Torah and gave me numerous insider pointers is now the nominee to be chairman of the Federal Reserve. Well, it’s a small Jewish world.”
Also in the same article, Bernanke’s close friend, the chairman of New York University’s economics department Mark Gertler described Bernanke and claimed Judaism “is really embedded in who he is”.
(Wait… Bernanke is not a theologian, but an economist…)
The Jewish religion is really an economic theory of exploitation for profit.
This article is part eleven of “The Jews Behind Modern Culture” series:
Introduction: JnJ Presents “The Jews Behind Modern Culture”
Sigmund Freud: The Jew Behind The Sexual Revolution
Karl Marx: The Jew Behind Communism
Betty Friedan: The Jew Behind Feminism
Albert Einstein: The Jew Behind Modern Science
George Soros: The Jew Behind The Democratic Party
William Kristol: The Jew Behind The Neocons
Lou Pearlman: The Jew Behind The Boybands
David Stern: The Jew That Runs Basketball
Bud Selig: The Jew That Runs Baseball
Mark Zuckerberg: The Jew Behind Facebook
Ben Bernanke: The Jew Behind The Federal Reserve
Ray Kurzweil: The Jew Behind Transhumanism