Archive for the ‘Private Reserve Strategy’ Category

More or Less

Posted: November 14, 2017 in Private Reserve Strategy
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“The more we have of something the less it is worth.” -L. Carlos Lara

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“Here’s a chart based on research from the Economic Policy Institute that describes the problem. As you can see, productivity in this country grew nearly 250% between 1948 and 2014, but median wages only grew 109%…You’ll also notice that the divergence begins around 1971… the year President Nixon removed the U.S. dollar from gold.

Why? Because paper money doesn’t transmit gains in productivity like real, sound money should.

In short, when the dollar was unlinked from gold, the government was granted the ability to create unlimited amounts of new money. But this money doesn’t flow to everyone equally. It is created in the banks, and then works its way through the financial system before eventually trickling down through the real economy. The result is that asset and consumer prices have risen far faster than wages.” -Justin Brill

“Inflation is the creation of money and credit beyond the savings rate.  You see, the real impact of this new money comes when it enters the banking system.” -Porter Stansberry

“Controlling the Banking function is the primary goal.” -R. Nelson Nash

“Even if you buy a car with cash, you are forfeiting the opportunity of investing that cash and earning a return on it. So even people who always ‘pay cash’ still experience the same implicit trade-offs between spending now versus later…the real question is whether you are going to obtain your financing from a bank controlled by outsiders, versus a bank that you control.” -Robert Murphy

“Rather than inheriting lump sums of money, they’ll inherit an interest in a ‘family fund’.  The purpose of that fund is to help individual family members enrich their lives.  But how they do that must make sense.

Children can borrow from the fund.  But if they do, they must return the borrowed money with interest.  They can use the money to start businesses or pursue educations, but they can’t use it to buy sports cars or yachts.

They should also help the fund grow in value.  That way, when they die, it’s larger than it was—large enough to help their own children.” -Mark Ford