E Banks Close In Rural Areas As World Cashlessness Advances

The goal of the globalists who seek world control is easy to understand. Make cash a niche product. Make cash something that is so rarely used that it becomes prohibitively costly to use. That is the plan.

The World Economic Forum was established to further global agendas and took on the role of solving the problems caused by the collapse of the Bretton-Woods fixed Exchange-Rate mechanism. The forum does not care about partisan national debate. Rather, the foundation is "committed to improving the State of the World" Its well known meeting is Davos, which calls for more debt, which is profit for the lenders.

So, to close this little look into the players and the dangers of cashlessness and its kissing cousin, negative interest rates, we can look at a Mastercard press release. Indeed, there is no hiding the goals. France, Canada, Belgium and the UK, which seeks to time stamp money, are praised for having digital transactions of 89 percent and higher.

The US and Singapore are reaching the "Tipping Point" of near cashlessness. And Egypt, Russia and Indonesia are just beginning their journey towards cashlessness. The goal is entire world dominance by the banks. But it is couched as a technological revolution, with the banks being facilitators and therefore will not be saddled with blame for the failures. 

Just realize that when the unexpected consequences of a cashless society hit, all nations but the USA will find their citizens unarmed and unable to force a walk back, no matter what human tragedies are revealed. And one wonders if the gun lovers in America even know that the moral bankruptcy of cashlessness is even an issue they should care about. 

But for all patriotic Americans, saving is virtuous and spending recklessly to please government and the international banking cabal is not virtuous. An attack on virtue on this massive worldwide scale is the final push by the forces of darkness, and one can only look at cashlessness as being their final project.

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Disclosure: I am not an investment counselor nor am I an attorney so my views are not to be considered investment advice.

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Comments

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Hugh Allen 5 years ago Member's comment

What the author doesn't mention at all is the impact on privacy. Our cell 'phones already let Big Data know all about our movements and interests. When all cash transactions are eliminated in favor of cashlessness, there will be no privacy in our financial lives as well and very little control over who has access to that information. It's a really vile prospect and the only beneficiaries will be the owners of the database.

Cynthia Decker 5 years ago Member's comment

Yes, this is a huge issue, one which I think will take center stage in the near future.

Gary Anderson 5 years ago Author's comment

Oh yes, Hugh, there are so many issues. That is a big one. The issues are endless and as we think of more I hope to write about them. Thanks.

Sigmund Fraud 5 years ago Member's comment

Keep writing.

Gary Anderson 5 years ago Author's comment

Thank you, sir.