Một Nền Kinh Tế Thế Giới HOÀN TOÀN KHÔNG “TIỀN MẶT”- Kiểm Soát Tất Cả Hành Xử Trao Đổi của Con Người

Song hành với hệ thống kỹ thuật điện toán cao cấp rình mò trộm cắp thông tin của toàn bộ đời sống dân chúng, một tiến trình kiểm soát toàn diện các sinh hoạt trao đổi kinh tế đang được tiến hành khéo léo đồng bộ trên tất cả các quốc gia chính, những quốc gia nắm quyền lực chi phối kinh tế tài chính của thế giới.

Dĩ nhiên khi nó ló dạng, nó luôn luôn được dùng để “phục vụ sự thuận tiện dễ dãi” cho công chúng. Nhưng nếu chúng ta còn chất vấn là liên kết lý giải sẽ thấy ngay đây chính là KẾ HOẠCH TẬP TRUNG KIỂM SOÁT không chỉ HÀNH XỮ TRAO ĐỒI của quần chúng mà toàn diện TÀI SẢN THÓI QUEN KHUYNH HƯỚNG TRAO DỔI và Ý THÍCH TIÊU THỤ của từng cá nhân trong xã hội.

Nhân Chủ xin để phần lý giải và kết luận lại cho quí vị.. Vì khi nói đến tài chính, tiền mặt, chi dụng và hành xữ trao đổi v.v thì tất cả chính là hành xử đời sống hàng ngày của mỗi chúng ta. Tự chúng ta cần chất vấn và lý giải.

Khi mà khách hàng của quí vị KHÔNG CÒN THU NHẬP TỐT ĐẸP ĐỂ TIÊU THỤ thì chuyện gì xảy ra với hàng hóa buôn bán của quí vị? Và quí vị sẽ làm những gì trước tiên? Và những hành xử phản ứng tính toán của quí vị sẽ TÁC ĐỘNG TRỰC TIẾP ĐÊN NGƯỜI KHÁC LIÊN ĐỚI (THỊ TRƯỜNG) như thế nào?

Như Nhân Chủ đã giải thích KINH TẾ THỊ TRƯỜNG là một VÒNG TRÒN KÍN, bất cứ một kẽ hở nào, hay đoạn nào bị NẮM CHẶT hay PHÁ HỦY, vòng tròn sẽ méo mó và chao đảo và co quắp!

Câu hỏi còn lại là bọn chúng sẽ dùng biện pháp nào để TRIỆT HẠ BITCOIN trong tiến trình này?
Vì chỉ có BITCOIN và những loại tương ứng mới có khả năng tự chủ và ngoài vòng kiểm soát của quyền lực từ bất cứ ai.

Nhân Chủ


The War on Cash: A Country by Country Guide
Not even the darkest minds imagined it would be this bad for China
China Injects Another $50 Billion Liquidity As Mysterious Panic Buyer Reappears In Offshore Yuan
A Whole New Level Of Moral Hazard: China Will Use Public Funds To Cover Venture Capital Losses
Wilshire 5000 vs. monetary base
Did Japan Just Prove That Central Bankers Are Effectively Out of Ammo?
Bank Runs have begun in Italy!
Interview with Pepper the robot
Fed’s Bill Dudley: The Fed Doesn’t Fully Understand How QE Works


The War on Cash: A Country by Country Guide

01/27/201632 Comments

 waroncashby James Corbett
January 27, 2016
Corbett Reporteers will be no stranger to the war on cash. I’ve made videos discussing it, conducted interviews about it, written articles examining it and dissected it on the radio.
The war has been waged through mainstream propaganda outlets, TV advertisements and even children’s games.
We’ve heard cash is dirtied by drug dealing, tarnished by terrorism, tainted by tax evasion (heaven forbid!) and just plain dirty. Not to mention sooooo outdated.
Just this week Norway has jumped aboard the cashless society agenda with DNB, the country’s largest bank, calling for a total end to cash. The story only sounds shocking because people haven’t heard the similar stories from Sweden or Denmark or India or Israel or any of the dozens of other countries whose banksters and (bankster-controlled) governments have openly lusted after a world of completely trackable, completely bank-controlled transactions.
But all of these stories, reported piecemeal here and there over the years, doesn’t give the full story about how this “war on cash” is being waged on every continent and in every country by the same banksters that stand to benefit from a cashless world. Let’s fix that by compiling a list of examples from around the world of how cash payments are being regulated, restricted and phased out. The list below will be updated as new stories come in.
If you have a link to relevant news from your own country or know of such news from another country, please let us know. Corbett Report members are invited to contribute to the list by logging in and leaving links to the relevant info in the comments below.
The Cashless Society List
AUSTRALIA – Late last year the Westpac banking group issued a “Cash Free Report” touting the highly self-serving finding that “Over half (53 per cent) of payments currently made in Australia are cashless” (using Westpac online banking services like their cardless ATMs, no doubt). The report goes on to predict that Australia will be cash free by 2022. Meanwhile, the government is readying a cashless welfare system that will allow the government to control what the money is spent on. What could possibly go wrong?
CANADA – In 2007 the Canadian government stopped allowing payment of taxes in cash at government service centers. In 2010 Passport Canada followed suit. In 2011 56% of Canadians polled said they were happy to live in a bankster-controlled cashless society so the country killed the penny in 2012 and the Royal Canadian Mint started pimping the “MintChip” as a new form of electronic payment that will be “better than cash.” The Mint ended the program in 2014 but the Great White North is still on track to be a cashless society in the coming years.
CHINA – The People’s Bank of China, citing the need to “reduce costs, curb crimes and money laundry, facilitate transactions and boost central bank’s control on money supply and circulation” set up a research team in 2014 “to study application scenarios for digital currency and strive for an early rollout.”
DENMARK – In the 1990s about 80% of Danish retail purchases were made with cash, but these days it’s more like 25%. But if the Danish government has its way, that number will be 0% by 2030. That’s the year the Danish government has set for the complete elimination of paper money in Denmark.
FRANCE – In the wake of the Charlie Hebdo attacks last year, the French government stepped up its war on cash. In March of last year, French Finance Minister Michel Sapin declared it necessary to “fight against the use of cash and anonymity in the French economy” in order to combat “low-cost terrorism.” As of September 2015 it is illegal for French citizens to make purchases exceeding 1000 euros in cash.
INDIA – India is one of the most cash-dependent economies in the world with a cash-to-GDP ratio of 12%, almost four times that of fellow BRICS nations Brazil and South Africa.  But it won’t be for long if the Indian government has its way. Last June the Indian Ministry of Finance posted a draft proposal to its website for facilitating the rise of cashless payments in the country. In his 2015 budget speech the Finance Minister declared: “One way to curb the flow of black money is to discourage transactions in cash. Now that a majority of Indians has or can have, a RUPAY debit card. I therefore, proposes to introduce soon several measure that will incentivize credit or debit card transactions and disincentivize cash transaction.”
ISRAEL – In 2014 a special committee headed by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s Chief of Staff Harel Locker released a report examining how to reduce the use of cash in the country. The report advocates reforms (including restrictions and limits on cash transactions) as part of a strategy whose aim is “reduced use of cash, reduced use of endorsed checks, and increased use of electronic means of payment.”
ITALY – In 2011 newly appointed Italian Prime Minister Mario Monti made cash payments over 1000 euro illegal. “What we need is a revolution in Italians’ thinking” Monti told reporters as he announced the emergency decree which was put into law before it was even formally voted on in parliament.
MEXICO – In 2013 the Mexican government banned cash payments of more than 500,000 pesos for real estate and more than 200,000 pesos for cars, jewelry or lottery tickets.
NORWAY – Late last week Trond Bentestuen, a senior executive at Norway’s largest bank, complained to the VG Newspaper that the Norwegian central bank “can only account for 40 percent” of the Norwegian kroner in circulation, meaning “that 60 percent of money usage is outside of any control.” There’s only one conclusion, according to Bentestuen: “There are so many dangers and disadvantages associated with cash, we have concluded that it should be phased out.” Don’t worry, though, the nation’s Finance Ministry says it has “no plans to change the law in this area”…for now.
PHILIPPINES – In the Phillippines, the government has launched an “E-Peso” project with the explicit aim of “transforming communities into cashless societies.” Touted as “a digital/virtual currency based on the Philippine Peso” its main selling point (according to the E-Peso’s own website) is that: “Since E-Peso transactions are completely digital, everything will automatically be recorded onto the customer’s account activity log.” The initiative is funded by infamous CIA front USAID, which “has awarded a US$25-million, five-year project to a company called Chemonics to support the Philippine government in the promotion and adoption of e-payments in the Philippines.”
SPAIN – Citing budgetary austerity and the need to clamp down on tax fraud the Spanish government banned cash payments of more than 2,500 euros in 2012.
SWEDEN – Last year Stockholm’s KTH Royal Institute of Technology released a report stating that the country is on track to completely eliminating cash transactions in the foreseeable future. Noting that there are now only 80 billion Swedish crowns in circulation in the economy (down from 106 just six years ago), the report highlights how digital person-to-person payment technology “Swish” (developed in collaboration with Danish banks) is already transforming the country’s banking sector, where there are now entire banks that do not accept cash. Meanwhile, the Swedish public is being urged to stop using cash by no less a cultural icon than ABBA’s Björn Ulveaus, who brags that the ABBA museum is now a cashless institution.
URUGUAY – Under the “Financial Inclusion Law” which took effect in May 2015 the Uruguayan government has banned all cash payments over $5,000, thus requiring all property and vehicle purchases to go through the banking system. This is part of a wave of such legislation throughout Latin America hailed as a way of “giving the people what they need” (i.e. access to banking) even when (as the very same report notes) “those on the edges of the financial system are distrustful of banks” especially in Uruguay.
UK – In 2014 cashless payments surpassed cash payments for the first time in the UK, with research (from cashless payment provider Kalixo Pro) suggesting that the average Brit only carries £17.79 in cash at any time and 1 in 4 will walk away from if a business doesn’t accept card payment. London buses went cashless in 2014.