The Disloyal, Rebranding Dissent, Listening to Brexit and The Mythology of Money. The Melt Fund Mythology Melting Pot. #CarbonCurrencyEndGame #Agenda21 #Agenda2030 #NWO #NewWorldOrder #SCADS





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Interview 665 – Paul Craig Roberts on the Economic Dissolution of the West

 • 05/23/2013 • 2 Comments

Dr. Paul Craig Roberts joins us once again to discuss his latest book, The Failure of Laissez Faire Capitalism and Economic Dissolution of the West. We talk about the failure of outdated macroeconomic theories to describe the current economic context. We also debate the role of deregulation in the current economic crisis and discuss the political and social dissolution that American society is experiencing.


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#Brexit and #Brino as Mornington Crescent. An everyday story of dissimulating Political and Media Folk. #DNotice #EUMilitaryUnion @Wiki_Ballot

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The Game – Essential knowledge (Melt Fund On IPFS)

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Monday, 18 May 2015

This Motley Fool, From 2009 via 2011 Freinds gained and innocence lost.

RogerGLewis May 18, 2011 at 5:16 am #

Hi Golem and hello to all the other excellent contributors of comments to this blog, there is a lot of reading to do here with the links which are also posted and I will get through it “one grain of sand at a time”.
I was directed here by a comment posted in Sturdy Blog
There are more and more people seeking answers to unasked let alone unanswered questions my comment is directed more to those who like me agree that there absolutely is a very bad problem and it is what Roy Madron calls the Global Monetocracy its a coporate Oligarchy that has hijaked the Agenda in pursuit of its own narrow interests.

To Whom Do We Owe This Money, Exactly?

Independent candidate has ‘political dynamite’ manifesto

Another independent candidate has thrown his hat into the ring to become the next MP for Wokingham.

Independent candidate Robin Smith joins election race
Robin Smith May 18, 2013 at 11:02 pm #

Are you folks feeling OK?

“can we move to a non debt based economy”

Credit and debt are natural forces in political economy.

A debt here means a credit there. There is no escaping this in this universe. unless you imagine you are gods.

To prohibit debt would mean no more trade and exchange between anyone.

Unless you still believe that money is wealth… of course.

By saying this does not make me a supporter of vested interest. A straw man.

Are you feeling OK? I’m deadly serious. You seem to be asking for protection like so many dependent people today.

  • Golem XIV May 19, 2013 at 10:30 am #

    Hello Robin,

    Of course you are right that debt abd credit will always exist.

    When I read GB’s comment I read it as referring to fractional reserve banking as we currently have it – controlled by the private banks. It is that kind of sovereign debt I was thinking of in my reply.

    I don’t think many people object to one person lending to another or a chit of credit acting as a temporary store and means of transferring wealth. Perhaps some do. I am not one.

    Credit is a useful social mechanism. But it has got out of hand and into the hands of a few who use it to cause destitution and as the means to create huge and increasingly non-democratic power.

    I think we can and must move away from such a distorted and morally corrupt social construction.

    I am not looking for moral or political purity in some utopian fashion. I am simply looking for a better social compact and one that fits to an environmentally constrained world not the old idea of ever expanding growth.

Chinese wage rises.

The Chinese authorities have, for some time now, been talking about the desirability of moving their economy from being overly reliant on exports to one which has a significant domestic component of goods produced in China for consumption in China. The central authorities have wished rather publicly that more investment and bank lending was going in to domestic production and consumption and less into property speculation. But wishing, however fervently, has had little effect.

So news of what, if we dare trust Chinese government’s figures, would appear to be very large wage rises, seems to me to be very significant. As the Wall Street Journal reports today,

Wages in China continued to climb at a double-digit pace last year despite slower economic growth.

In an economy which is still quite heavily, centrally – if not planned and controlled, then certainly centrally meddled with – then such large and across the board wage rises would suggest a deliberate policy.  I do not see these wage rises as the central authorities as losing control of wages but quite the opposite. I suggest that allowing wage rises is part of a policy of creating a consumer demand to be satisfied by domestic production.

So while Bloomberg recenlty ran the headline,

China Surging Wages Threaten Economy’s Competitiveness

I disagree. Bloomberg’s article goes on to report that,

China’s surging wages and other costs are showing signs of undermining the competitiveness of the nation’s economy, threatening its growth potential, the Asian Development Bank said.



Robin Smith May 31, 2013 at 10:52 am #

Phew that last one was long. Good work fella! Apologies, I didn’t read it.

See here for how the legalised ponzi scheme we are all playing a part in and vote for called the economy manifests in yet another magical way… and what to do about it:

Call if you are interested in a client or partner stake.

Robin Smith


ETFs a warning.

Some time ago (May 2012) I wrote two articles about ETFs suggesting they were The Next Accident Waiting to Happen. In that first part I described how they work and who owns and runs them. My argument was that,

I think the signs are already there to suggest ETFs are where the instability and risk is accumulating. If I am in any way correct then ETFs will be to the next stage in our on-going state of siege-mentality crisis what CDOs were to the last.

In part two I looked at exactly how,

…the clever boys and girls of finance have found ‘innovative’ ways of pumping those ETFs up a bit, just like they did to Securities.

I detailed the alarming number of different ways ETFs and their market are being mutated into a monster of instability just as securities, CDOs and the like, were before them. I wondered about how many ETFs would be stuffed with high-risk sovereign bonds but held with a risk weighting of zero? I ended by suggesting that the claims being made for ETFs, of access to high returns via a product that massages away the risks, were as false now as they were when the same was said of mortgage backed securities in 2007.

I ended by saying,

ETFs have in their DNA everything it takes to become monstrously dangerous. They are wide open to all the fraud and shitty behaviour the banks seem not to be able to stop themselves from bathing in. They are awash in leverage and riding on a tide of derivatives which hide so much concentration of counterparty risk that it makes a mockery of ‘risk management’.

I haven’t written much about ETFs since, except for one brief update on bank etfs.

Robin Smith June 23, 2013 at 12:42 am #

If bonds are the biggest bubble in history, how do they compare to the bubble in property values now inflating?

Lets not concern ourselves with the next housing led boom for now starting Jan 2012 which we forecast will be bigger than the last one ending 2008, which we can more easily analyse from data already on the public record.

As a quick guestimate land values rose £2.5 trillion over the 2nd phase of the last boom of 7 years to 2008 in the UK alone. Multiply by 50 to get global numbers and 20 for US.

Quid pro quo – if I furnish the exact property values, will you do the same for me with bonds? It may be simpler to use orders of magnitude rather than absolute numbers.

So US$180e12 for the 7 years to 2008.

Hint: Bond values are derived at the root from MBS and superficially from CDO. So it will be interesting to see how they can be higher. That would be quite a trick.

On our forecast for the next mortgage rooted boom/bust ending 2026, this one will be very big. Looking at the markets over the long cycle we can see commodity prices reaching all time highs, the leading indices breaking new ground and new tech particularly in fossil based energy production increasing productive power yet further, all of this EVEN during a recession, all synchronising with the next mortgage cycle. Bingo! All the gains will go into property, all mortgaged, in the end.

We were cheated by the peak oil gate keepers!

So buy property now or make sure you are in the will and never struggle again. Rely on earned incomes and don’t say we didn’t warn you. True, this will be extremely difficult for anyone owning property or about to inherit it to affirm. Affirmation of this is what MeltFund is all about.

As always please communicate through

p.s. still receiving objections and making clarifications from other readers all remain welcome.

Paper gold, Metal gold – when worlds diverge.

The price of gold is going down. That is what the charts, newspapers and pundits are all saying. What I think they are deliberately not saying is that the value and desirability, as opposed to the price of gold, is going up and will go up further.

Make no sense?  Well I think it does if you remember there are two types of ‘gold’ for sale. One is metal, the other is paper. It is paper gold that is being dumped not the metal. The metal is being bought at a fair old rate. But because there is so much paper gold around and the major sellers and market makers in paper gold prefer metal and paper to be confused, even thought to be identical (their trade depends on this confusion), no one seems to be pointing out the very different dynamic happening in paper and  metal gold.

Paper gold is being sold. And those selling it are the likes of Soros Fund Management LLC and BlackRock Inc. As Bloomberg reports today,

Filings showed Soros Fund Management LLC and BlackRock Inc. (BLK) were among funds that cut stakes in the SPDR Gold Trust, the biggest gold ETP, in the first quarter.

Mike Hall May 18, 2013 at 5:05 pm #


What a complete pile of gibberish you write there. Sounds like all the usual Austrian small (no) gubbermint gobbldegook.

Seriously, what on Earth is this supposed to mean?:

“….money does not enter the economy simultaneously at all levels. Rather, money enters the economy through privileged gates so that it is at its highest purchasing power at the point of entry and it is gradually devalued as it makes its way through the economy.”

Really, money has different ‘purchasing power’ at different ‘levels’ ? What are these levels? Where does different economic actors’ money in the same currency have different ‘purchasing power’?

Meaningless drivel.

You write:

“…Saving is at the core of personal liberty and is the core of the concept of personal responsibility. Saving is at the core of our responsibility to other members of society. Saving is the core of collective conscience….”

Let’s replace the word ‘saving’ here & say what you really mean:

‘Life is about the accumulation of wealth in monetary terms, nothing else, & everyone should venerate it & aspire to it. Without the rich, no economic activity is possible. (Though of course the thing I’m not telling you is that by fallacy of composition, only an elite few can derive their livelihood from ownership of money).’

Oh, and about all that gubbermint ‘debauching’ stuff.

If the Government of a sovereign currency state did not accumulate debt in that currency, the non-government sector could not possibly have any net financial assets at all.

  • guidoamm May 19, 2013 at 4:55 pm #

    “What a complete pile of gibberish…”

    “Meaningless drivel.”

    “Let’s replace the word ‘saving’ here & say what you really mean:”

    Other than an ad hominem, you have singularly failed to build an argument. Unless of course you consider this:

    “If the Government of a sovereign currency state did not accumulate debt in that currency, the non-government sector could not possibly have any net financial assets at all.”

    … an argument… in which case, I beg you to flesh it out…

  • Roger May 20, 2013 at 5:05 am #

    Guido is more than capable of explaining his position and no doubt should you engage you may learn something from each other.
    I am surprised that you have dismissed the obvious point that those with first access to FIAT money are in a Much stronger position than those who rely on the Filter Down from the top.
    The filter down myth is dismissed by James Robertson rather amusingly as Horse Shit Economics.

    ´´the Chickens to thin and the Horses too Fat.´´

    The problem with the forthcoming revolution is separating the would be commissars from the Folk who simply demand a fair crack of the whip for all.

    It is doubtless in my own mind that the current money power will seek to undermine Gold whilst lining its own pockets with the stuff.
    It is also debatable that a system of money not backed by physical gold based on honest money can keep the game straight.( I happen to believe it could if held in the commons, others do not agree and haver genuine reasons for not agreeing,)

    I have been curious to see the main stream narrative against Bit Coin emerging, there really is rather a lot of it being such a haven for Pimps and drug pushers to launder their Ill Gotten Gains, highly amusing Pot calling the Kettle Black stuff , beloved of the Guardians of the Public morals. Bit coin seems to me to be backed by real Labour and FIAT, as Guido says( on his excellent Blog is Backed by the Barrel of a Gun and coercion.

    On saving it is a disgrace what the Banks and Government have done in imploding the wealth of just about everybody else to save their own skins and the Very convenient system of money which has both blaming the other and neither claiming any responsibility or ability to do anything. Robert Maxwell was a choir boy by present day standards.


The Disloyal

There have been three important men in my life. The dreams of all of them have been betrayed.

My grandfather was and in many ways still is everything I admire. He began working down the pit when he was 14 years old. He retired at 65 and a few fleeting years later was dead of cancer. But in his life he fought for the dignity of the ordinary working man and woman. He believed that if we wished for a better world, a world where ordinary people had a chance in life, a chance to earn a living wage, to educate themselves and see their children educated, then we all had an obligation to fight for that dream. And he did. When WWII began he was too old to be called and as a miner was exempt, but volunteered and at Dunkirk saved the life of a young man who became his life-long friend – my godfather. After the war it was his generation, his vote, his willingly paid taxes, which made sure his children would have what he had not, a National Health Service and a chance to go to university. These were his dreams and he fought for them every day when he went to work.

re-branding-dissent/ Branding The Grub Street Journal, Prescience and GolemXIV Blog #GrubStreetJournal #DangerousKnowledge #GolemXIV #TheSlog #FinancialEyes

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REVEALED: How Hammond the hypocrite gave away an NHS budget to help save his Brussels cronies

“How great a man is he that he would lay down his country for his life?”


PROLOGUE: this is what the Financial Times reported on June 15th 2017:


Author: rogerglewis Looking for a Job either in Sweden or UK. Freelance, startups, will turń my hand to anything.

8 thoughts on “The Disloyal, Rebranding Dissent, Listening to Brexit and The Mythology of Money. The Melt Fund Mythology Melting Pot. #CarbonCurrencyEndGame #Agenda21 #Agenda2030 #NWO #NewWorldOrder #SCADS

  1. Roger June 6, 2013 at 5:04 am #
    In this talk Noam Chomsky examines something of the purpose of the original or Origination of the American Constitution, a study of the Federalist papers and a good dose of Thomas Paine should lead one to an appreciation of the various interests that were considered back in 1777.

    Going back further to Magna Carta and considering its purposes I was reminded the other day of the Charter of the forests, this was an interesting realisation which Michael Portillo examined in his series History we forgot to remember. The Charter of the forests was much more important to the mass of common men than Magna Carta.

    Consider then again the Concepts of Primitive Accumulation and its modern analogue coercive aggregation. And the questions of Value in USE and Value in Exchange and further into the Labour Theory of Value.

    The myths , fetishisms and the reification all lead to the necessary and efficient bamboozlement of those who do the work by those who would rule them our propensity to buy into the myths are I think tied up in our EGO´s, always remembering that Ego is our outward expression of how we would wish to be seen by others.

    Put simply just from my own experience I believed in democracy until I realised that I had now become superfluous to its purpose in driving through the agenda of those for who a sort of democracy exists ( Chomsky calls it Polyarchy). That is not to say I ever counted what was important was that I thought I did and that view is what the myths encourage.When we believe in the myths we are afforded the roles of Trustees very much like in any prison population where there are Trustees and Snitches or indeed the Uncle Toms of Slavery.

    The Money myth , the myth of prudence, savings, the Protestant work ethic and catholic guilt the semiotic manipulations that lead us to hark back to a golden age of democracy that never existed. The unquestioned assumptions such as that Capitalism would be fine if the money were clean.

    Consider Ruskins signs attached to wealth( Balkanization , demotion to 3rd world status for the large part of 1st world populations. In the new premier league of shiny Globalization make no mistake were all headed for the Nigerian Credit card system, the food stamps credit card system. We are not witnessing the end of democracy just the admission that it never existed and that what we once thought of as our money has in fact only been a stealthy form of Scrip.

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