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The Federal Reserve must go
am 8. Februar 2000
I have read "The Creature from Jekyll Island" and "Secrets of the Temple" and "The Creature from Jekyll Island" is an easier read and is more on point. This book gave life to suspicions I had in high school and covered points I had not previously thought of. One of the author's strengths is his ability to go very in depth with this topic without getting overly artsy and ambiguous with his writing. I would like to comment on a couple of reviews on this book before I finish my own. My comments are not meant as a personal attack against these individuals. They can say what they want. However, I believe some of their comments are misleading and hurt both author and potential reader unfairly.
Greg Whyte goes after the author for not having a balanced and objective view. The establishment has had their say, and the author can go after the FED however he pleases. The author clearly outlines several valid reasons why the FED should be abolished. This reviewer also accuses the author of using falsehoods, innuendos, and misinterpreted statistics, but this same reviewer does not give one example nor does this reviewer tell us where to do proper, independent research we should do.
Clint says the bankers should have had a say. I agree. All of them and not just a few of the wealthiest. The men at Jekyll Island did not go there on behalf of the entire banking industry. This reviewer also wonders who is actually cheating the public: Is the author cheating the public with his documented and clearly written book or is it the the media, FED friendly politicians, and Alan Greenspan, who was against fiat money until seeing the FED's "Help Wanted" sign, cheating the public?
A reader from Prescott AZ says that the danger is the raising of interest rates eventhough the author details several other dangers of the FED throughout the book. Also, check your own loss of purchase power with FED funny money. One does not have to work in banking to study the FED. Also, the author highlights activities of government leaders and the FED in the book.
The solution at the end of the book is very well thought out and a great way to end the book. Putting the financial destiny of the world in the hands of a few big bankers is bad news no matter how you slice it. Mr. Griffin outlines this with great precision in his book. The Federal Reserve and any other mechanism like it must be eliminated. There are other ways to make a difference with this issue as well. I will return with more on that later, maybe.