Shadow Government "Money" Supply Growth from ShadowStats

Chart of U.S. Money Supply Growth

17 November, 2010

HB 3808 Veto Override Attempt A Good Thing?

Didn't hear about this in the "news"? Brian Williams didn't "make sense of it" for you? What a surprise.

Turns out that 2 days ago, the House of Reprehensibles decided to vote - TODAY - on overriding the possibly-ineffective "pocket veto" of the Bill that would require state courts to recognize out-of state notarizations.

As outrageous as this is on its face, it occurs to me that this could have the exact opposite of the intended effect. The overwhelming evidence shows that "robosigners" (sic) have perjured themselves in order to facilitate fraud. In many cases, as already observed by state and federal courts, the same individual's signature appears as an "officer" (usually a "vice president" appropriate) of both the "Assignor" and "Assignee" on falsified mortgage transfers. Numerous deposition videos published on the net establish that these "robosigners" were not, in fact, "employed" by the shell companies for which they "signed".

Suppose this thing (the override) actually passes. Suppose that state courts are then required - BY FEDERAL LAW - to
"...recognize any notarization made by a notary public licensed by a State other than the State where the court is located when such notarization occurs in or affects interstate commerce..."

as the bankster/Masters have demanded of their "congressional" slaves.

Wouldn't that then require the state courts to recognize the signature notarized? The dual "Assignor"/"Assignee" signatures would - AS A MATTER OF FEDERAL LAW - be required to be recognized.

Wouldn't that then require the state courts to recognize the perjury?

Wouldn't that then require the state courts to recognize the fraud?

08 November, 2010

"Ringleader": How Ironically Appropriate

A federal class action lawsuit has been filed accusing Ringleader Digital, a Delaware-based advertising company "hacked the mobile phones of millions of consumers" to create a database of customers' demographic information for the benefit of co-defendant major media networks AccuWeather, CNN, ESPN, FOX News, Go2 Media, Merriam-Webster, Travel Channel, and WhitePages.

According to the lawsuit, Ringleader "stamped" a "Unique Device Identifier" into customers' cell phones, compatible with iPhone, iPad, iTouch and PDAs and other devices, for the purpose of "Utilizing the advances in GPS technology, (so that) marketers can now determine the precise location of mobile users - within three feet."

Well, isn't this convenient. Now, "authorities" needn't concern themselves with the need for a warrant to "GPS-track" someone's car - for a month - or to obtain cell-phone records from the carrier. "Ringleader"'s corporate records, and/or those of Goldfinger operations CNN, ESPN, FOX News (and, no doubt, others) can be merely "requested"; all in the name of "security", of course.

Read more about this at

Goldfinger-CISCO's "Tele-presence"

"Banks spying on your bills, rent payments, paychecks: report", discusses the demise of the "plain old credit score" in favor of "ever more intrusive efforts by banks and credit agencies to gauge exactly what you're worth, and what you can pay."

Apparently, there are an estimated 40,000,000 people who have avoided falling into Goldfinger's many traps, and "have too little credit experience to generate a useful credit score", can still be "tracked" through rental-payment data and utility bills. AND...
"Raw Story reported this week on SocialMiner, a new software application from Cisco Systems that allows businesses to monitor social networking sites such as Facebook and Twitter. The software has raised concerns over the prospect of employers spying on the personal lives of their employees."

05 November, 2010

Goldfinger-Government Recruits "Black Hats"

(Remember, as you read this, that Goldfinger's operatives populate a significant percentage of federal executive departments)

Even as it continues its own attacks on rights once secured by the Bill of Rights, our out-of-control golem (look it up) now openly sends agents hacking conferences like Black Hat and DEF CON to recruit hackers.

Feds aren't crashing the parties to infiltrate the hacker population anymore, at least most aren't. They're at these meetings to do some, pardon the pun, networking and to ask for help. And what once was an effort to avoid detention and possible arrest is now a game called "Spot the Fed". Get it right and win a t-shirt that reads, "I spotted the fed!" The fed gets an "I am the fed!" shirt.

Conferences like Black Hat and DEF CON have become fodder for television's "feds as heroes" genre, such as programs like CBS' "Numbers" (no longer in production). But reality, as is often the case, outperforms even factual fiction.

Take hacker Chris Paget. At a cost of only $1,500 in hardware, and with open source software, Paget was able to build a device that tricked cell phones in the vicinity into routing mobile phone calls through it as if it were a legitimate cell phone tower; calls which he was able to intercept and record. Warned he would be violating federal law if did a live demo of how the homemade device worked, Paget saw the warning as a "scare tactic," and went ahead anyway, with no repercussions. After all, the feds could really (yes, really) use something like that; especially when the commercially available version intelligence and law enforcement agencies use, the IMSI catcher, costs of times more.

The dark truth revealed in the government magazine article:

"There's no real difference between the skills needed to be a good defender and a good attacker," says James Lewis, senior fellow and director of the technology and public policy program at CSIS. "Think of it this way: Even though they teach cops how to drive fast, these are law enforcement skills."

NOTE: CSIS is the Center for Strategic and International Studies.

"...a bipartisan Washington, D.C., foreign policy think tank. The center was founded in 1964 by Admiral Arleigh Burke and Ambassador David Manker Abshire, originally as part of Georgetown University. The formal affiliation between Georgetown and CSIS ended on July 1, 1987."

"According to its mission statement, "CSIS provides strategic insights and policy solutions to decision makers in government, international institutions, the private sector, and civil society." The center conducts policy studies and strategic analyses on political, economic and security issues, focusing on technology, public policy, international trade and finance, and energy."

Did I mention that Goldfinger's operatives populate a significant percentage of federal executive departments?

04 November, 2010

Ain't Gonna Happen

"Boehner vows to repeal Obama healthcare reforms".

This is just more theater. More "terrorism", if you prefer. Now that the (s)election is over, and the power-players have sacrificed only those that were absolutely necessary, the game(s) will continue.
Boehner knows, as should any junior-high civics student (do they still teach it?), his "vow" is empty without a "House of Lords" that will go along.

This unconstitutional furthering of the "cradle to grave" police state (btw, "police", "policy", "politics", etc., all derive from the same root, so the whiners will please SHUT UP!), unnecessary as it was, will remain until the Supremes get the opportunity to recognize it for what it is.

Welcome Back, Carter - Season 2

There was another aspect to the "Carter economy": Double-Digit interest rates...

03 November, 2010

Welcome Back, Carter

You only thought things were getting more expensive. For those who lived through the Carter Administration's double-digit inflation: a reprise. As noted in Economic Policy Journal:

"The dollar is now securely on the road to major devaluation. Price inflation at the consumer level by the end of 2011 will be well into double digits. Way, way into double digits."
Think I'll invest in wheelbarrows.

Hot Stock for the 21st Century

“You’ve seen prison populations pretty consistently over the last three decades move up a couple percent a year…and from a business model perspective, it’s clearly good news,”