Post by ehankins » March 23rd, 2014, After a few months of listening and reading here at KTFAlways this is my take on the happenings in the world with our investment. Some may say,"duh" but it's my view.
Iraq, is to become a cashless society and yes there will be lower denoms for use but, the goal is to eliminate all the paper and become 100% digital. This will usher in the first cashless society.
We,in the U.S.and other countries currently use debit cards as an ushering in of a cashless society here.
ehankins continues: It's good practice In Iraq, the Dinar is 100% gold backed and is to become the premiere currency of the world. Obviously every nation has the Dinar and wants more and more of it and those individuals fortunate to hear about it and "hear" of it's truth.
What's interesting, is the fact that the dollar isn't that important to the world anymore. The dollar has been placed in the back seat because there can't be any competition with the dinar. Iraq will be the first cashless society, the HUB of the entire world. Of course it will start there IMO.
Everything all of history started there as history has always been birthed there. Now, the Omega is evident. The first breath... sure not today but I'm willing to label the Omega is breathing.
I can see the plan. Not all the details by no means. But I sure see the "intention" that is always birthed by "desire" a desire to control. The results will be one world money. Sorry I don't have an article to prove anything. I just read and listened for a while.
Thanks to everyone who has given insights and articles for all of us to come to an understanding. All I've written comes from KTFAlways. It's more than clear why Frank has fought to keep the garbage out of KTFAlways. That's my take on where "things" are. Just mine. There's more as to where we are heading but that's been written for a long long time.
Post by alp108 » March 23rd, 2014, Interesting post especially the comment about … cashless …. systems. It is much closer that you think. In America only 7 percent of transaction are done with cash. The US government has made, the Marine Corp training base, Parris Island a cashless system.
There are another 7 countries around the world that are for all practical purposes … cashless …
1. Belgium (93 percent)
2. France (92 percent)
3. Canada (90 percent)
4. Tie: United Kingdom and Sweden (89 percent)
6. Australia (86 percent)
7. Netherlands (85 percent)
Did you know that Italy has placed a $1300 limit for a cash transaction and that Canada, I believe, stopped printing new money in January of 2013.
Its all about making money and control of people. Banks make huge fees off of cashless transactions but none off of a cash transaction. If every transaction is a digital one, governments will be able to tax each one and collect the tax at the point of sale.
A cashless system could all but eliminate the illegal drug trade. As a matter of fact there is coming a time when doing any transaction in cash will make you suspect of illegal activity.
There is coming a time when you will no longer need passwords to access accounts but you will be identified by biometric identification. Imagine going to an atm and speaking and being recognized by your voice or your eyes for all of your biometric identifiers are truly only yours.
In some big cattle operations cattle are no longer being herded by cowboys but being tracked by a computer chip. The chip records location, weight, birth weight of new calves, medical records and any thing needed to optimize the value of the future sale. Slowly, like dripping water on a rock we are being herded like cattle.
There is coming a time when we will have a choice to make …. Serve God or government and if you don't choose government, with the click of a mouse you will be shut down from doing any transactions
Post by PartyTime1 » March 23rd, 2014, 10:07 am ehankins, The time to make choices is now, not in a coming time. In a coming time it will be too late to make a choice. The time for choice is now.
A cashless system only works as long as people accept it. First it was checks, then credit cards, then debit cards, to online banking and online bill pay, to digital currency (bitcoin) and the PEOPLE accept it being sold on the convenience and how easy and simple it is to transact business over computers to now with cell phones.
It is the old throwing a frog in the pot and heat it up slowly scheme and the people are like the frog.
The only thing to stop it is the people to stop using credit cards, debit cards, online pay, etc.
If the people start going back to sticking with using cash and demanding cash by rejecting the other choices it will prevent it from becoming a cashless society. But it requires the people to demand it and reject the rest. Unfortunately I doubt enough people will wake up in time to stop it.
Post by torch123 » March 23rd, 2014, 9:44 am • [Post 121]
I have recently started to wonder how the election process works in Iraq. It is different from what I thought. In researching I came across this news from 3-19...I find it interesting......if previously posted, feel free to remove.
In the Conflict over Electoral Candidacies, the Iraq Parliament Stands up for the Presumption of Innocence
Posted by Reidar Visser on Wednesday, 19 March 2014 19:41
Following a session on Sunday featuring MPs supportive of PM Maliki’s moves to pass the annual budget ahead of 30 April elections, the Iraqi parliament today brought together a group of MPs critical of Maliki.
In a symbolically important move, the assembly passed a measure of interpreting the elections law that effectively challenges Maliki’s use of the Iraqi judiciary to bar political enemies from standing in the elections.
The move in itself represents a somewhat ambiguous parliamentary act, referred to in the official parliamentary proceedings as a “legislative decision” (qarar tashriyi). Its essence involves a more specific interpretation of article 8, third, of the new Iraqi elections law that was passed in late 2013.
That law, like previous laws, had vaguely specified that candidates must be known to be of “good behaviour” or “good standing”. In practice this has been used until now to disqualify candidates for whom arrest orders may exist.
(Maliki aide Tareq Harb has provided a wonderful exegesis of how this works in practice: One arrest order or charge does not suffice, but where there are multiple orders this is used to disqualify!) The parliament decision today is emphatic that an actual conviction must have ensued for there to be legal grounds for barring a candidate.
Essentially, the message from the Iraqi parliament is that, until a court of law has considered the case, statements by the Iraqi prosecution or police are of no relevance as far as the candidature of an individual is concerned.
The decision today specifically refers to the presumption of innocence, stressing that an individual is innocent until proven guilty. This point is worthy of repetition after a series of politically tainted prosecution attempts.
Still, it should be mentioned that the decision today appears to be the direct result of the fact that several existing MPs were themselves attempted barred from the elections, a fact which the official parliament record actually quotes.
The number of deputies supporting the motion – 165 – is interesting. It is more or less the same as the 164 deputies who supported the first reading of the annual budget on Sunday in a move seen as pro-Maliki.
The 325-member Iraqi parliament is in another words divided in two halves, with at least a handful of deputies wavering between the two camps.
The parliament session today concluded with adjournment “until further notice”. Parliament speaker Nujayfi may be able to effectively filibuster the meetings of the assembly in this way, but it will be increasingly difficult for him to explain to the Iraqi public why no parliament meetings are being held and why parliament is not fulfilling its constitutional duty to pass the annual budget.
The absence of political consensus is not an argument since there is no constitutional requirement that decisions be passed with consensus. A key question going forward is whether the deputies seen to be wavering between the Maliki and Nujayfi camps this week will move more decisively one way or another over the coming period.
Post by hawger03 » March 23rd, 2014, 12:20 am • [Post 82] Amazing how clear and according to Mr. Collins plan this has become. Thank you, once again, Memphis for bringing to light the course that our global financial system must take. It also shows the willingness for the IMF to make this happen......with or without US support.
Given how spot on Mr. Collins predictions have been, I can't help but believe the "easy" and "hard" way options are still in play. There is a great patriotism and tea party movement that I have fully supported who has the public convinced that giving up any sovereign power would be a breach of our independence.
While agreed, the hard facts must be faced. The economic reforms that were agreed to in 2010 will take place. If we agree, the transition to the new world SDR method of settling debts will be more gradual and phased in. If we don't, a much more sudden crash could be in the cards.
More than anything, I think we can all agree that widespread panic is not a good outcome. I'm praying that we can somehow maintain our independence and composure during the transition.
Since this is so global and considering the active involvement of the IMF in Iraq, I have to consider that the RI/RV of the Iraqi currency and the implementation of the new IMF structure must be related, especially when considering the close proximity to each other.
Both seem to be ready to go and the trigger may be the US congressional approval of the IMF reforms.
I hope we all pray for cooler heads to prevail and the choice of our congress becomes one of acceptance of the new NORMAL. All of the above is simply my opinion and not to be presented as fact. God bless us all!
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