Page 3 of 3 FirstFirst 123
Results 21 to 23 of 23

Thread: AMERICA TODAY: 3 Million Overlords And 300 Million Serfs

  1. #21
    Quote Originally Posted by TopDogger View Post
    An exclusive club definitely exists at the top. According so some of the One World Order theories I've read, they just throw the rest of us enough crumbs to keep the people from rioting. Given the growing evidence of FEMA camps in remote areas, as well as Obama's grossly excessive purchases of firearms, riot gear and ammunition (over 2 billion rounds in the last report), there may be an expectation that they will soon lose control of all of the little people.
    I didn't read these books, but from what I have read, it looks like some novels written about the NWO long time ago, except that today it is no fiction.


    "Brave New World" is a novel written in 1931 by Aldous Huxley and published in 1932
    "Brave New World Revisited
    " (1958), and with "Island" (1962), his final novel.
    Brave New World - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


    "We
    " is a novel by Yevgeny Zamyatin completed in 1921.
    We (novel) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Those who can make you believe absurdities can make you commit atrocities.

    Voltaire


  2. #22
    Remember what I said? "The Fed is printing 90 billions per month for more than one year now, and sadly there are so few results. They should give the money to the people, it will boost the economy in a better way, and immediately." Switzerland is going to do it

    Rather than savage cuts, Switzerland considers “Star Trek” economics


    Switzerland will vote on giving every adult in the country a $2,800 check every month. How would that work?

    By gathering over 100,000 signatures – which they delivered last Friday along with 8 million 5-cent coins representing the country’s population – activists have secured a vote by Switzerland’s parliament on an audacious proposal: providing a basic monthly income of about $2,800 U.S. dollars to each adult in the country. (A date for the vote hasn’t yet been set.) Such basic income proposals, which have drawn increased attention since the 2008 financial crash, offer a night-and-day contrast to the current U.S. debate over what to cut and by how much.
    Salon called up John Schmitt, a senior economist at the progressive Center for Economic and Policy Research, to discuss the economics and politics of having the government send everyone in the country a monthly check.
    What is a universal basic income, and why are we hearing more about it now?
    The proposals that are floating around the world vary a lot. But the basic idea is, no matter what you do, if you’re a resident — or in some cases, a citizen — you get a certain amount of money each month. And it’s completely unconditional: If you’re rich you get it, if you’re poor you get. If you’re a good person you get it, if you’re a bad person you get it. And it does not depend on you doing anything other than making whatever effort is involved to collect the money. It’s been a topic of discussion for several decades. Why is it happening right now? I think it’s obvious that it’s a reaction to the high level of economic inequality that we’ve seen. Most European countries haven’t had big increases in inequality at the same scale that we [in the U.S.] have, [but] some of them have had much more than they’re used to.
    Some have argued that the mass anti-austerity protests and strikes in Europe have been relatively unsuccessful at changing policy. Do you think that’s so? Is that related to this movement?
    I think it’s very clearly the case that the political action that’s been taken so far has not been able to end austerity. I would say, certainly in the case of Greece, the political activism strengthened the hand of the government negotiators with respect to what the final agreement between various authorities and the Greeks would be, because the Greek government could point out the window and say, “You know, if we don’t get a better deal, there’s going to be more of what we’ve seen in the streets.”
    You have to read the entire article: Rather than savage cuts, Switzerland considers “Star Trek” economics - Salon.com
    Those who can make you believe absurdities can make you commit atrocities.

    Voltaire


  3. #23
    Quote Originally Posted by TopDogger View Post
    An exclusive club definitely exists at the top.
    I couldn't say it better, take a look at the link below, they are building a pretty nice network system that people aren't aware of

    Interlocking directorate


    Interlocking directorate refers to the practice of members of a corporate board of directors serving on the boards of multiple corporations. A person that sits on multiple boards is known as a multiple director. A direct interlock occurs when two firms share a director or when an executive of one firm sits on the board of a second firm. An indirect interlock occurs when two corporations have directors who each also serve on the board of a third firm. This practice, although widespread and lawful, raises questions about the quality and independence of board decisions.
    Interlocking directorate - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Those who can make you believe absurdities can make you commit atrocities.

    Voltaire


Page 3 of 3 FirstFirst 123

Tags for this Thread

Bookmarks

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •