We recently learned how serious these criminals are about stealing the sovereignty of every person on planet earth. Actually, most people are willingly handing over their sovereignty to the banks/government and have no idea what they are actually doing.
When India banned/made illegal the 500 and 1000 rupee banknote, every 1 out of 7 people on planet earth was affected. That means that every 7th person, anywhere and everywhere, that you come in contact with may have been effected by this cash ban.
Our individual sovereignty is tied directly to our ability to move freely about. When every step we make is tracked by the bank/government, our sovereignty is gone forever. Freely trading commerce is one of the cornerstones of human sovereignty. Without the ability to conduct business with whom we wish, when we wish, we are nothing more than cattle to the overlords of the land.
An expat living in Thailand sent me an email last week, at the height of India blowing apart because the idiotic decision by Prime Minister Modi to eliminate the two most-used bank notes in India. The email was to inform me that Thailand would be implementing a new policy in the early part of 2017 to completely eliminate coins from circulation. South Korea has already taken measures to eliminate coins from circulation.
Here is a google translation from the Korean website wikitree.co.kr (once you arrive, you will need to translate from Korean language):
From next year, you can get the change of cash that you bought and paid at a convenience store on your transportation card.
In the mid to long term, not only transportation cards but also remittance to credit cards and accounts will be promoted, and the industry will be expanded to retail sector such as marts and pharmacies.
The Bank of Korea announced on the 21st [November] that it will provide a service to charge prepaid transportation cards at convenient stores from the first half of next year (2017) as the first stage of the demonstration project to realize “a society without coins”.
What’s happening in Thailand? Well, the government doesn’t even bother with trying to cover up the “scheme” to move people onto the tax farm – currency enslavement awaits for all that enter the great Bangkok Baht giveaway!
According to Bangkok.Coconuts.co (published in July 2016):
“Want to win a million baht? Go for e-payment,” says Thailand’s junta, offering a lucky draw as an incentive to use the new online payment scheme “PromptPay.” The government wants to encourage citizens to use the service for business, in an effort to bring some of the massive informal Thai economy onto the books and boost tax revenues.
As Southeast Asian economies struggle and tax income misses budget targets, Thailand’s finance minister is hopeful that a nationwide e-payment scheme can add tax revenue of THB100 billion a year to the coffers.
Finance Minister Apisak Tantivorawong has estimated the move will save banks and businesses a combined THB75 billion a year, though other policymakers expect it could take some time for businesses to change their habits. Cash and checks now make up 80 percent of transactions.
A coup in May 2014 ended months of political unrest, but the generals have struggled to revive Southeast Asia’s second-largest economy as exports and consumption remain weak.
What about the most populous country on the planet: China? Well, they are, currently, in fourth place in use of digitized currency, behind the U.S., Europe, and Brazil. While none of these countries have eliminated cash from circulation, the banks/government make is sound “trendy,” convenient, and oh so cool to never use cash. Why force a policy change when you can convince the people to hand over their freewill?
Although China still has some way to go before it catches up with countries such as the US and Sweden, the speed at which China has made the shift from cash towards cashless has surprised many. Non-cash payments have been growing by around 40 per cent a year and last year China moved into 4th place in the world for non-cash payments after the US, Europe and Brazil. There are many reasons for China’s rapid transition away from cash. One is urbanisation, as non-cash payments are becoming both easy and popular. This is especially the case in top-tier cities such as Shanghai, Shenzhen and Beijing where it is both trendy and convenient to pay without using cash. There is a huge variety of choices when it comes to making cashless payments and China UnionPay has definitely helped to encourage this, particularly in the case of debit cards, which outnumber credit cards in China by 10 to one. China has more than 4 billion cards on issue – almost enough for each adult to have about three each. Mobile payments have also taken off in China – it has the largest proportion of people in the world using their mobile phones to make payments, online and physically. Source
The purpose of going cashless is not for our “convenience”; it is specifically for the purpose of “saving the banks” and tax collections. Governments and banks could not care less about what is convenient for us. They are only concerned with how much of our wealth they can extract from every person who has any currency.
The population of South Korea is 50.22 million people, or, said another way, about 1/6th the size of the United States. India, on the other hand, is populated by 1.33 BILLION people, while there are 7.4 BILLION populating the world. With Thailand making moves to remove cash/coins from the people, we need to add their population to the mix,as well. With more than 68.22 million people, this brings the number of people that are being forced by their government to use digital currency to a whopping 1.45 BILLION people. If you add 40% of China’s population of 1.35 BILLION, that equates to approximately 540 million people, and the number of people currently living within a cashless society breaches 2 billion people; or said another, way 1 out of every 3.5 people we come into contact with everyday. Every 4th person you greet has nothing to do with cash. This does not take into account the top 3 nations using digitized currency for their transactions. If the U.S., Europe, and Brazil were calculated, we would be well below 1 out of 3 people never using cash for any transaction.
Some people who are reading this are telling themselves, “So what? Those are distant, far off lands that have nothing to do with the U.S., and this will never happen here.” Well, not so fast.
Larry Summers, who is like an embedded tick at the Treasury Department of the United States, has called for the elimination of the $100 bill. With the elimination of the largest denominated bank note from circulation, the use of cash would effectively be killed. Why? Because it would eliminate most of the total cash value from circulation in one-fell-swoop.
With $1.2 trillion in cash in circulation, as of July 2013 (now three year old information), not just in the United States but around the world, removing the $100 bill would deal a serious blow to the cash balance in circulation. Maybe not the amount of pieces of paper, but the cash value removed would be huge. Imagine going to a casino and hitting a blackjack table for $2,000 and the cashier hands you bundles of $50 bills (40) or worse, bundles of $20 bills (100)! $2,000 payout at a casino is not that big a deal. Having to handle the sheer volume of bank notes could potentially be a problem for the person receiving the windfall of paper.
If you have any misguided notion that a cashless society is not coming, just keep telling yourself that every time you use a debit card, credit card, or your phone for your next purchase. With the elimination of cash, we effectively hand over our individual human sovereignty to the banks and the government.
Article reposted with permission from The Daily Coin
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