WHEAT, CORN, AND U.S. PAPER MONEY -- A PANIC?
By Sherman H. Skolnick
The press-fakers, with their secret agenda, have a habit of not
telling us until a disaster is right on top of us. Such as the
possible panic in wheat and corn and U.S. paper money.
Americans have been accustomed to huge farm surplusses. Not true
now. A fungus or virus has tainted wheat and possibly corn also.
Many of our foreign trading partners won't accept it because,
among other things, it has a bad smell. Can it also make you
sick? Millions of bushels of wheat and maybe also corn may have
to be dumped. There may be a sudden hysteria one day dumped on
us by the press. Yet the facts are already known.
So all that, coupled with a possible severe downturn, if not
crash, in the stock and bond markets, may open the way to a
severe inflation scare and emergency proclamations. The ultra
rich, who use state-sponsored terrorism to manipulate naive
people, would become even richer and more powerful by way of
martial law in the U.S. The monopoly press will not say it -- the
very rich believe in the bullet, not the ballot. Political
assassinations from President Kennedy to date are proof enough.
In our work in fingering crooked judges for more than three
decades, we have found that many important judges own and operate
banks and other financial entities. They do not disqualify
themselves when related cases are in their Court -- so you can
guess who wins the big bucks cases in Court. As a result we
research the financial system.
A possible panic in U.S. paper money may be in the works. (Even
now, the so-called "U.S. Currency" is actually notes circulated
by a private central bank, called the Federal Reserve, whose
notes are backed by nothing, not silver, not gold, but nothing.)
The U.S. is about the only industrialized nation that
historically does not repudiate the old paper money when they
come out with a new issue. In Europe, as of a certain date, the
old money becomes toilet paper.
Here, the zillions of old Hundred Dollar bills will continue to
circulate with the new ones. The problem is not some small-time
counterfeiters printing up some 100s or using color copiers to
fake currency. In the Mid-East, possibly in Lebanon and/or Iran,
is an industrial-level operation making fake U.S. paper money.
Even experts in the U.S. Secret Service laboratories have deemed
examples of it as "genuine" yet they are fake. These
almost-perfect copies are called Supernotes.
The U.S. Treasury and the Federal Reserve do not want to alarm
the American public since most of this fake stuff has been
circulating overseas. But now some 20 to 100 Billion Dollars
worth of this stuff, or more, may soon flood the United States.
Some banks apparently have been told to say nothing and pass it
along to someone else.
The federal authorities, fearing a panic on ALL U.S. paper money,
are watching and waiting. Should the U.S. Military simply find
the printing factory and bomb it to the ground? Sort of striking
a financial terrorism site. Some claim the all-knowing U.S.
Central Intelligence Agency already knows the location but would
not mind a little iron-fisted martial law to deal with
troublesome dissidents in the U.S.
Small-time cynics laugh, "I don't handle many 100 dollar bills,
so I am not worried." And, of course, some history experts
believe the Federal Reserve itself is a conspiratorial fraud
whose already fake paper, masquerading as the "U.S. Dollar", is
perpetrated on the common people in this land.
A cynics delight: can you fake up money that is already fake?
Tell that to the cashier in the food store when the price of
bread goes way up. (Yet the amount the farmer gets for what goes
into a loaf of bread is not that much.)
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Mr. Skolnick is founder/chairman, since 1963, of the public
interest reform group, Citizens' Committee to Clean Up the
Courts, investigating and researching judicial bribery and
political murders. Since 1971, he has been editor of a 5-minute
recorded phone commentary, HOTLINE NEWS, (312) 731-1100, a
regular phone call, on 24 hours per day, changed several times
per week. Since 1991, he has been a regular panelist, now the
moderator, of a weekly public access one-hour Cable TV Show,
"Broadsides", available to some 400,000 households. His comments
appear on several news groups on Internet and on the World Wide
Web. Office, 8 a.m. to midnight, 7 days/week: (312) 375-5741.
Call before sending fax. 9800 S. Oglesby Ave., Chicago, IL
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I neither necessarily agree nor disagree with either all or
portions of the preceding. Persons mentioned are invited to send
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-- Brian Francis Redman, Editor-in-Chief