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Gordon Brown at WE Eric Enc
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MADAGASCAR : a soc Fran鏾is
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Subject:Re: [socialcredit] THE REASON FOR MASS EXODUS of Young Filipinos, Secret societies agenda...
Date:Monday, February 25, 2008  10:29:06 (+0100)
From:Fran鏾is de Siebenthal <siebenthal @.....com>

True reasons of JFK murder.

Sure th ey are plots against the poorer, see  Kennedy or Fer ray茅


John F.&n bsp;Kennedy Speech. 01:35

Monetary and subprime crisis as bad results

John F. Kennedy with wife Jacqueline and children, 1962

< img alt="Image:JFKmotorcade.jpg" src="http://upload.wikim edia.org/wikipedia/en/5/5e/JFKmotorcade.jpg" border="0" s tyle="width: 467px; ">

P hoto from htt p://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:JFKmotorcade.jpg

Abraham Lin coln and John F. Kennedy. Melvin Sickler

How was Johnson ?< /font>

< font face="Arial">

http://www.yo utube.com/watch?v=fRZSzdQuOqM&feature=related

Who is behind ?

The History of Banking Control in the United States. A. Pilote

Social Credit in the United States in 1932. A. Pilote

The Feder al Reserve debunked (Patman, McFadden)< /b>

The c orrupt Federal Reserve Corporation. Melvin Sickler

< br>

http://www. dailymotion.com/jamesandre/illuminati/video/x3bdoe_illumi nati-1b

Kennedy John F. - Photo XL - John F. Kennedy

documents CI A

< font color="#551a8b">M茅morial Wal l NSA

Here a small portio n of the list of those killed this very day, because of t he greed of some very high officials allied to the dark f orces...

< /tr>< td style="font-family: Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif; colo r: rgb(0, 0, 0); ">
< td style="font-family: Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif; colo r: rgb(0, 0, 0); ">
CTI Curtis A. Graves , USN
< tr>< td style="font-family: Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif; colo r: rgb(0, 0, 0); ">
ICFN David Skolak, U SN
CT3 Thomas R. Thornt on, USN

< span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 0); ">

Abraham Linco ln and John F. Kennedy. Melvin Sickler

< p style="margin-top: 4px; margin-right: 0px; margin-botto m: 4px; margin-left: 0px; font-family: Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif; color: rgb(0, 0, 0); ">

Lev. 25: 23
CT3 Wil liam B. Allenbaugh, USN
 08 Jun 1967
LCDR Philip M. Armstrong, Jr. USN
08 Jun 1967
SN Gary R. Blanchard, USN
08 Jun 1967
SN Francis Brown, USN
08 Jun 1967
CT2 Ronnie J. Campbell, USN
08 Jun 1967
CT3 Jerry L. Converse, USN
08 Jun 1967
CT2 Robert B. Eisenberg, USN
08 Ju n 1967
CT3 Jerry L. Goss, USN
08 Jun 1967
08 Jun 1967
CTSN Lawrence P. Hayden, USN
08 Jun 1967
CTI Warre n E. Hersey, USN
08 Jun 1967
CTSN Alan Higgins, USN
08 Jun 1967
SN C arl L. Hoar, USN
08 Jun 1967
CT2 Richard W. Keene, Jr., USN
08 Jun 1 967
CTSN James L. Lenau, USN
08 Jun 1967
CTC Raymond E. Linn, USN
&nb sp;
08 Jun 1967
CTI James M. Lupton, USN
08 Jun 1967
CT3 Duane R. Ma rggraf, USN
08 Jun 1967
CTSN David W. Marlborough, USN
08 Jun 1967
C T2 Anthony P. Mendle, USN
< div align="center"> 
08 Jun 1967
CTSN Carl C. Nygren, USN< /div>
08 Jun 1967
LT James C. Pierce, USN
08 Jun 1967
&nb sp;
08 Jun 1967
CTI John C. Smith, Jr., USN
08 Jun 1967
CTC Melvin D. Smith, USN
08 Jun 1967
PC2 John C. Spicher, USN
08 Jun 1967
GMG3 Al exander N. Thompson, Jr., USN
08 Jun 1967
08 Jun 1967
CT3 Philippe C. Tiedtke, USN
08 Jun 1967
LT Step hen S. Toth, USN
08 Jun 1967
CTI Frederick J. Walton, USN
08 Jun 1967
Sgt Jack L. Raper, USMC
08 Jun 1967
Cpl Edward E. Rehmeyer, USMC
08 Jun 1 967
Allen M. Blue, NSA
  08 Jun 1967
讻讙 讜职讛指讗指专侄抓, 诇止讗 转执诪 指旨讻值专 诇执爪职诪执转只转--讻执旨讬-诇执讬, 讛指讗指 ㄖ蹲: 讻执旨讬-讙值专执讬诐 讜职转讜止砖指讈讘执讬诐 讗 纷吨甲, 注执诪指旨讚执讬. 23 And the land shall not be sold in perpetuity; for the land is Mine; for ye are stranger s and settlers with Me. 

< b>The Bilderberg Club: a s ecret society of the richest people. Daniel Estulin

A human implanted with microchips, identification car ds in the making. M. Sickler

Australia's loss of sovereignty to globalism. Pierre Marchildon

Polish farmers fear liquidation by the European Union

You won't be able to buy nor sell catlle if they are not identified with a chip< /font>

< font face="Arial">The 9-11 attack: a second Pearl Harbor?

Why I am op posed to a One-World Government, by Michael Rivero

On the road to a world government< /b>

A history o f the New World Order 鈥 Part I

A history of the New World Order 鈥 Part II

Reflections on the war in Iraq. Alain Pilote

Microchip update< /font>

< a onclick="return top.js.OpenExtLink(window,event,this)" href="http://www.michaeljournal.org/inthenews.htm" target ="_blank" style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255); text-decoration: none; ">In the news, August 2003

Encyclica l Letter of Pope Leo XIII on Freemasonry

A solution. social credit

How to apply Social Credit locally

A simple system  to exchange goods and services
Ho w you can open a local debt-free bank
with the use of simple cards

by Fran莽ois de Siebenthal, Switzerland

Texte en fran莽ais pages 18 et 19

http://www.michaeljour nal.org/maijuinjuillet2005.pdf

The following is a lecture given by Mr. Fran 莽ois de Siebenthal 鈥 an economist and Consul General o f the Philippines in Switzerland 鈥 at our headquarters in Rougemont, Quebec, Canada, on March 2005. Mr. de Siebe nthal demonstrated  to those present how easy it is to open a local bank with just the use of simple cards. Mr. de Siebenthal has gone to several countriesto explain this system to various intere sted audiences. In fact, Social Credit is no longer only a theory, but is put into practice in these countries, wi th local debt-free banks multiplying.

In an age where the use of the microchip is bec oming a real threat, this is certainly a way in which one could exchange goods and services without having to bow down&nb sp;to the us e of this microchip. Why not read and study what Mr. de S iebenthal has on this subject. It could prove tobe very useful in the future!

A simple  ;bank

I  ;will now just to teach you how to open a local bank usin g Social Credit principles. It is very easy to do and eve ryone can do it.

Already in past history, small, local banks in Switzerland were esta blished by farmers. The banker is a farmer, the bank is i n a farm house, the customers are farmers, and the owners of the bank were and are farmers. These little banks, pu t together in Switzerland, make up the third largest Swis s bank actually in operation with the best ratio and the best management because the costs are very low. Since the banks are very small and in small houses, and because yo u do not need big armoured cars and security personal, th ese banks are very efficient. These little banks can also be found in Austria and some other countries.

The tragedy of debt money

You know that money is creat ed in the form of debts with interest rates, and you know that the theory of Social Credit is true, and that inter est kills. The statistics of the International Labor Orga nization in Geneva state that every day you have 5,000 pe ople dying in work places. That makes more every day than the people who died in the Twin Towers. Every day! That means that because of capitalism and because of exaggerat ion in productivity, you have every day 5,000 people dyin g on the work place. And I do not count all the stress, a ll the psychological problems, suicides, alcoholism, drug s, children at home without the parents because the fathe r and the mother are both working .

Now, with our system, you can imagine that a system without i nterest rates will save a lot of money. It will save at l east three hours every day for each one of you, it will c ut the prices by half, and it will give the houses 77% mo re space because the interest rates are taking a lot of p roductivity in the whole world.

So now I am teaching you how to found a bank. ...Where to start

< h1 align="left" style="font-family: Arial, Helvetica, san s-serif; color: rgb(0, 0, 0); "> How do we make such a bank in a country? W hat we did first was to listen to the people. What are th eir real needs? What are the real needs in Madagascar? Wh at are the needs, the real needs, the basic needs just to survive, because in most of those countries the people d o not have enough just to live. Then, after listening to them, we also learn the mentality of these people. We hav e to adapt to the culture and the local mentality.

Social Credit is the answer to the real needs, the basic needs of these poor c ountries. After having listened to the people, we tell th em that we have something that can help them. It is not a magic wand that will give them paradise on earth, but it is a system that will guarantee each individual an acces s to the basic necessities of life and allow the poorest countries to make use of their resources to help their ow n population .

The main thing is to look for the Kingdom of Christ and His justice: &qu ot;But seek first the Kingdom of God and His righteousnes s, and all these things will be given you besides."& nbsp;(Matthew 6:33.) This is really what we are do ing here with this local exchange system; we are dealing with justice, the justice of God. Work for justice, and e verything else will follow!

A Christian coin

< font size="2">

At this point of my talk, I would like to show the 5-fr anc coin that is currently in circulation in Switzerland. (See picture above. ) On one side, one can see the Swiss cross, which represents the Kingdom of Christ, and on the other side, social justice is represe nted by William Tell, the Swiss national hero and liberat or of the poor and of the oppressed. On the edge, one can read these Latin words: " Dominus provid ebit 鈥 God will provide", which specif ically refers to the verse of the Gospel of Matthew menti oned above.< /font>

In all our meetings to organi ze local debt-free banks, we need to remind people that G od does provide, that He is indeed very generous. In the Philippines, for example, they can raise three crops of c orn. If you take one seed of corn, this seed will give yo u three stalks which will give you around 200 seeds. So i f one gives you 200, then ten gives you 2,000; one hundre d then gives you 20,000. Three crops per year (20,000 X 3 ) yields 60,000%. And the banker will probably give you 6 %. This means that God is indeed generous.< /span>

There are fish in the sea you can fish. With the earth, you can till, and the earth is very generous. You know that the earth could feed many t imes the world's population. It is not a problem of f ood but a problem of distribution. Then it is important t o remember how the earth is generous and that there is en ough room for everybody on this earth.

In Switzerland, as I told you, this sys tem of small banks is working. There is also another syst em in place: a parallel money called "wir", the German noun signifying "we" in English. This i nvolves a notion of community. This money has bee in exis tence since the 1933, created during the crisis, and it i s working very well. It is parallel money. Few know about this money. Switzerland, the poorest country in the worl d as far as natural resources are concerned, is one of th e richest countries in the world because of its organizat ion of small banks and this kind of parallel money.

Usury is condemned by the Church< /font>

You know too that the Church, the Catholic Church, has always condemned the cha rging of interest on the loan of money, calling it usury. As a matter of fact, the social doctrine of the Church, which supplies principles of justice to be applied in hum an activities, is probably, amongst all the teachings of the Church, the part that is the least known. And the lea st known part of this social doctrine, the best kept secr et, is certainly the encyclical letter Vix Per venit, issued in 1745 by Pope Benedict XIV, and ad dressed to the Bishops of Italy, about contracts, and in which usury, or money-lending at interest, is clearly con demned. In 1836, Pope Gregory XVI extended this encyclica l to the whole Church. The text of this encyclical was de stroyed in many countries of the world just to hide this most well-kept secret of the social doctrine of the Churc h. It states:

& quot;The kind of sin called usury, which lies in the loan , consists in the fact that someone, using as an excuse t he loan itself 鈥 which by nature requires one to give b ack only as much as one has received 鈥 demands to recei ve more than is due to him, and consequently maintains th at, besides the capital, a profit is due to him, because of the loan itself. It is for this reason that any profit of this kind that exceeds the capital is illicit and usu rious.

"An d in order not to bring upon oneself this infamous note, it would be useless to say that this profit is not excess ive but moderate; that it is not large, but small... For the object of the law of lending is necessarily the equal ity between what is lent and what is given back... Conseq uently, if someone receives more than he lent, he is boun d in commutative justice to restitution..."

What you need to start a bank

The principle is the same as in the tale of "The Money M yth Exploded": an account is created for each member of the community, since the conception.

< /font>

T o establish a local debt-free bank is very easy. You just need small sheets of paper or small booklets, which we w ill call the accounts, and a general ledger. In fact, we will do exactly like the five people in the tale of Salva tion Island (The Money Myth Exploded), who realized they can create th eir own money. (See n . 17.< /span> )

The following system will therefore allow any community or village to make financially possible what is physical ly possible in that community, that is to say, to create as much money as they need to exchange goods and services . Just like in the tale of "The Money Myth", yo u can first use a blackboard and a chalk to explain the s ystem to the people gathered in front of you, who wish to be part of this local bank and exchange system.

Then you distribute to each member of the community a small card, which will be their bank account. (See Figure 1, a blank card.) You can use any bookkeeping card, small enough so it can be put in your pocket, in your purse. This wil l be the money and, at the same time, the way to create l ocal money without interest. It is very important to stat e: without interest!

Figure 1 鈥 Blank card

You distribute pens in the poor countries because, many times, they do not even have pens, and you write on the card the basic personal i nformation: your name, your address, your card number (wh ich is the same as your bank account number), your birth date and signature. The signature proves that you are the owner of this card; even if you lose it, nobody else can use it, for as you will see later, your signature is req uired on the cards 鈥 yours and that of the person with whom you are exchanging goods or services 鈥 every time you make a transaction.

If they are very poor and illiterate, you can us e a piece of tissue with small threads (one for every per son of the local community) across small squares drawned on the fabric, representing the names or the professions, threads with same length on each side of the tissue, und er are the outs, above are the plusses of money, and they measure the money and keep a trace with a knot on each r ope, one above for the seller, one under for the buyer. Y ou can measure with a ruler or the thumb, and you define together the value of the space between the knots. The fi rst plus is the dividend represented by a knot above and equal for each one, since conception.

To be even simplier, you can just put a thread across and in the middle of the debit/credit card for the illiterate, they will do knots according to the value negotiated of their needs ans as soon they hav e a friend litterate, he will report on the card. To know your credit, you just need to put both end of the thread together and you will see if the knots of the pluses are above or under the knots of tne minuses.

The first thing to do after th ese cards are distributed is to give numbers to the peopl e. That means that everyone that is in the room should be allocated a number, one after the other. The first row c an have the number 1, 2, 3, and so on. Everyone says the next number in sequence and everyone writes his number on his card. One person in charge of the ledger for the com munity writes all the names in the ledger with the corres ponding account number. This will be your bank account nu mber. It is like a football team 鈥 you give a number to everyone, and this number matches the name on the card.< /font>

Depending of th e level of development in the community, you can add your phone number and e-mail address, if applicable. You can also mention your trade (present occupation) and other jo bs you could do or services you could offer. This informa tion can be used if one wants to create a catalogue of al l the goods and services offered in the community. On the back of the card, there is the address and phone number of the local bank.

Now, in the other columns, you have the date, the rea son of the transaction, a column to show the money you sp end (money out of your account), the account number and s ignature of the person with whom you are transacting, and a column for the money coming in to you. You can see tha t this is very simple .

An illustration

Figu re 2 鈥 Tom Smith's card

Now to understand better how it w orks, we have an example you can look at. (Figure 2 , Tom Smith's card.) The first amount written down on your card will be an effective implementation of Social Credit: a social dividend, given periodically (onc e a month) to every member of the community, representing their common heritage in the wealth of the community (pr ogress, life in society, natural resources). This amount is to be determined by the community, and must cover the basic necessities of life. So, on the first line, you see a date, the reason (a dividend), nothing in the money-ou t column (you draw a line; it is money that you receive, not money that you spend), the number and signature of th e person giving you that money (in this case, the signatu re of the local bank or its director, and for the sake of the example, the number "0" was allocated to t he bank.) And on the last column, money in, $100 is inscr ibed. The bank has given you a dividend of $ 100. Th is transaction has also been inscribed in the ledger of t he bank .

Now on the second line, let us suppose that Tom Smith wan ts to buy from Paul Jones 50 kilos of apples, for a cost of $50. So you have the date of the transaction, the reas on (purchase of apples), the amount you spent ($50), the number and signature of Paul Jones who sold you the apple s (Paul Jones, for the sake of this example, was allocate d account number 2.) Paul Jones signs his name on your ca rd, and you sign your name on his card.

Figure 3 鈥 Paul Jones' card

Every transa ction always involves two cards, therefore two signatures . So, a purchase for you on your card, will be a sale for the other person involved in the transaction on the othe r card. If you look at Paul Jones' card (Figure 3), t he reason of the transaction will be "sale of 50 kil os of apples"), and the $ 50 will be written in the column of the money-in, not the money-out. And Tom S mith's signature will appear at the end of the line.< /span>

Now, let us sup pose Paul Jones has a chair that needs to be fixed. He kn ows that Tom Smith is a carpenter. He goes to see him, an d Tom Smith agrees to do the job for $10. So you will hav e on both cards the reason of the transaction (chair fixe d), with the amount ($10) written on each card 鈥 as mon ey that comes in, on one card, and money that comes out, on the other. And the examples could go on and on.

T his system is presented to the people for the first time during  the meeting for the founda tion of the local bank. The best thing for you now is to train yourself with such a card. When the cards are distr ibuted, you put your name on the card 鈥 you do not need to put all the other details. And you make transactions with your neighbours. You buy and you sell. And you will see that you have now in your hand the same money-creatio n system that the banks have; they do the same in compute rs and ledger books in accounts in banks, but it is witho ut interest that you do your transactions.< /font>

Now train yourself for a whil e with your neighbours on how to create local money. This period is very important, and you will need to give at l east 15 minutes for this training period, until everyone in the room has understood. It is very important! In the Philippines, the young people went to the old people to t each them, some of them not even being able to read or wr ite. But they were able to understand the system because it is only figures. Even if they do not know how to write letters, they know how to write numbers.

You have a contract every time you create money. You have, at the same time, the proof of a contract, a commitment with the signature, and the n umber to double check the signature.

You are in control

And you control the system. Money creation i s under your control and under that of your local communi ty. You know each other and you can create as much money as it is necessary for your needs. So what is physically possible is now financially possible. Your community will never lack money .

This system you have now used is the same system that the banks use to create money, but you control it! And you control it without int erest! It is very cheap. It is efficient. You can create any amount of money according to the available production and services. You can exchange any number or kind of goo ds and services. And you are in control. You own the mone y-creation system.

And it is even more efficient than the actual system because it costs a lot to print bank notes. Just one line of printing machines with special ink, special paper, et c. costs $ 100,000,000 US, and you save this amount with this system. And it is even better than a bank note because you have your name on it. If you lose your card, someone will phone you telling you he found your money. A nd this person who finds your money can do nothing with y our money because your signature is needed. It is really your money.

You cannot dispossess someone who has lost his money. If the money (the card) is destroyed by fire or other means, yo u can reconstruct a card using information from other car ds. All cards are consolidated in the local bank ledger. This means that if your bank card is destroyed, you can r econstruct your bank card with the accounts of the others because the other cards have your card number for every operation they did with you. You can rebuild your account ing books and reclaim your assets; an even better method than the actual system with bank notes. And you have, nat urally, no interest. This means every transaction will be cheaper in the community because, today, interest rates kill people .

To own a bank

In my pres entation to start a new bank, I say to the audience: &quo t;So, do you want to be the owner of a bank? Yes? Who doe s not want to be the owner of a local bank? I assume that everyone wants to be the owner of a bank. You can be the owner of a bank, like we did in the Philippines, Madagas car, Switzerland, and Poland. But to be the owner of a ba nk, this bank needs to have a management. This banks need s to have auditors. Then we now need to have people who a re willing and ready to act as managers, and willing and ready to act as auditors. So now I ask you, who will volu nteer to act as managers of the bank and auditors of the bank? I need at least three managers (a director, a secre tary, and a treasurer) and two auditors (who verify once in a while the bookkeeping of the bank). Now, th ose who are willing to be and to act as the manageme nt of this local bank owned by the local community, pleas e come in front of the room."

< font size="2">It was very interesting to see how many peo ple were willing to act and to take the responsibility of running the bank. In Poland, we had so many people who c ame on the stage, it was just unbelievable. In the Philip pines, too, a lot of people were volunteering to come in front to fill these positions. So be sure you have seats in front of the general assembly so the new managers and auditors will be able to sit down. It is the community th at chooses the people who will be on the board of the ban k, people they can trust and who have enough skills to do the job.

In Madagasca r, we established a bank in one of the poorest villages i n the country, and now we are receiving great reports sig ned by the management of the bank. They understood, and t hey took the responsibility of their new bank very seriou sly.

To be the bank manager of the local bank is very easy: your only ta sk is to be in charge of the bank ledger. There is no nee d for a safe, bullet-proof windows, armoured trucks nor a rmed bodyguards to carry the money, etc. The only thing y ou have to keep in your house is the bank ledger.< /span>

The prices

Now, at this stage, you have the genera l management, you have the auditors, and you have the gen eral assembly. It is now important to put in writing equi table prices for basic goods and services of the area. Th is is to be decided by the general assembly. It is also e xtremely important to put in writing how the profits will be divided within the community, because this bank can c reate money as any other bank and will create money to al locate investments for the production of goods. Thus the people, when they have a lot of pluses (money in) on thei r cards, can invest those pluses in projects, and those p rojects will give more abundant production. So it must be put in writing how the profits of this abundance will be distributed. This way, the people will be more eager to share.

In the P hilippines, for example, a rice producer who understood v ery well the system signed a contract to share 70% of the profits from his rice production with the general assemb ly, keeping only 30% of the profits for himself. It was r eally astonishing for me to see this generosity. A priest explained to me that when there is no interest charged, when there is no usury, the producers are very happy beca use, in those countries, usury can climb up to 1,000% per year. That makes 20% a week. And because we now have a l ocal banking system without usury, without interest rates , everybody is happy, and everybody can share more. Now a ll this money will not go to the usurer who was doing not hing except taking 1,000% per year .

A system t hat works

This system reminds us of the parable of the dishonest steward. You r emember in the Gospel of Luke (Chapter 16) the parable of the dishonest steward saying to his master's debtors : "Here is your promissory note. Sit down and quickl y write half the sum that you owe to my master." The only difference is that with our local debt-free banks, everything is done honestly. And it is working! In fact, it is working so well in the Philippines that we have now more than 15 local banks ( as of March 2005). And some mass-media people and some people saying they are from the government (from population control ag encies) are now already attacking this system. That makes a lot of advertising, a lot of publicity. In fact, those attacks can be good for spreading thesystem because now everybody is talking about it.

It is the love of money that is the root of all evil, and with this system, there is less the notion of money being in your pocket. This way, you love your money less because it is really just a mean s to facilitate exchanges. You can exchange any goods, an y services. You cannot as easily love a paper which is re ally just your handwriting and the signatures of the othe rs. It is not as easy to love this piece of paper as bull ion of gold or coins or bank notes. It is really a way to avoid this love of money which is the root of all evil&n bsp;s.

A ruler to create money

< font size="2">This card, this system also gives you the r uler to create money. Just as you have a ruler to measure meters or feet, you have a ruler now to create the money necessary for local community life. With this system, yo u can allocate money for the basic needs of the poorest. The dividend has to be accepted by the general assembly. Normally we recommend giving a dividend at least equal to the amount necessary to cover the basic needs for the li fe of the poorest, the sick, the old people present.

And it is now worki ng. For example, in the Philippines they have chosen a di vidend with the value of $100 US. And the local economic system has a boom now because there is enough money in th e system.

It is essential to socially define the restoring's periodicals (7 per iods) of the economic meters, as asked in Leviticus 25 an d thus to repair the error of Charlemagne of March 23, 78 9 which condemned the interest rate for 1 ' 000 years , but which forgot the questioning of properties, at leas t every 50 years...

Jubilee rules against odious debts...Lev. 25 , the Bible

Spread th e news

We are looking for people to go all over the world to spread this good n ews. This good news makes the poorer richer. This also ma kes local development possible. This too allows the poor to have as much money as they need for the physical needs of the local community. It is really a tool for liberati on .< /h1>

Naturally, in this process, you need to pray, so we always ask the people to pray together be fore each meeting. And because of the prayers of the Rosa ry, because of all the prayers of all the Social Credit&n bsp;ers since the foundation of the Movement, it is really giving a lot of fruit.

We need to work fast. For example: in t he Philippines, the development is fast because one local bank alone is a plus, but if this bank is alone, it is n ot enough. You need to spread on a regional level around a city, for example. This way you can exchange all the go ods, the food, services; you can exchange everything nece ssary for the basic needs of life. And it is now happenin g in the Philippines that the development is going as fas t as possible. We are really astonished that they have un derstood so well with just one month's teaching. They already opened more banks than we did when we were there . Now we really need people to travel all over the world to spread this idea to others.

Fra n莽ois de Siebenthal

< font size="2">This article was published in the June-July , 2005 issue of "Michael".

Back to list of articles

Back to the Mi chael's homepage

http://www.pavie.ch/articles.php?lng=en&pg=263< /div>

2008/2/24, Javier M. Claparols <jmc1@mozcom.com>:
The Extractive Industry (gas, oi l and mining) are finite resources.  Having said tha t let us look at the sustainability of these industries.  Peak oil is a reality which the Industrial Revoluti on peaked after World War II and production and consumpti on never took into account the environmental and social c osts to the communities where they operated.  They h ave and still do have a bad legacy of corruption, conflic t instigated by industry and governments.  In the Ph ilippines we have the Marinduque Island experience when t he mine tailings dam broke open and unleashed all the tox ic waste into our rivers, farmlands, groundwater and into the marine ecosystem.  There in the Niger Delta pro blem where Shell continues to fund both the rebels and go vernment (divide and conquer) inspite of repeated calls b y the people and the UN.  All of these in the name o f development but for who and for what?  Once they h ave taken the gas, oil, minerals they leave with our natu ral capital leaving us with practically nothing.

We have a 4% forest cover left and all our fertile soil are washed away.  If logging to fill the insatiable hunger of the few Corporations and Governments for profi t is considered sustainable than I am afraid the whole lo gic of development for the local communities is all wrong .  

There are needs in our agricultural se ctor which comprises more than 40% of the work force whic h should be our priority and to uplift these sector from the dictates of Foreign Lending Institutions such as the IMF/WB/ADB etc.  We are rich in biodiversity which s ustains all LIFE!  Now we are considered by the IUCN -World Conservation Union as a mega-diverse biodiversity hotspot which will not be able to sustain the over 80 mil lion Filipino's.  In Europe they have been able to m aintain their agriculture in an organic self-sufficient m anner.  The fabled Green Revolution was nothing more than a for profit initiative to allegedly solve the worl d's hunger dependent on oil.  Where are we now? &nbs p;They come up with a technical quick fix solution now ca lled Genetic Engineering or Genetically Modified Organism s (GMO'S).  Let us learn from the past lessons.

The Philippines is an Island Archipelago of 7107 is lands.  We are rich with marine and terrestial natur al capital, let us conserve and sustain these richness fo r the good of the people foremost the Filipino's and than share whatever reserves we have with the rest of the glo bally community.  Only than can we say that developm ent is for all of humanity.  

Let me paste a quote from Dwight Eisenhower which was relevant than a nd more so now:

"Every gun that is made, every warship launched, eve ry rocket fired signifies, in the final sense, a theft fr om those who hunger and are not fed, those who are cold a nd are not clothed.  The world in arms is not spendi ng money alone.  It is spending the sweat of its lab ourers, the genius of its scientists, the hopes of its ch ildren.

The war machine is a non productive drain on economic resources.  The manufacture of submarines and bombs contributes nothing to improved standards of li ving.  Annual military spending is estimated to be $ 850 billion, almost half of it being from the United Stat es.  It is estimated that redirection of 30% of mili tary spending in 10 years could eradicate world poverty.& quot;

May I add that as a young 1st. Lt., President Eisenhower served in the Philippines during the Commonwea lth Period.

On 2/ 23/08 8:07 AM, "Eric Encina" <ericencina@yahoo.co m> wrote:

The reason for the mass exodus of young Pinoy migrant workers

By Alfredo Reyes, logwatch

Friday , February 22, 2008
&nbs p; 
 &nbs p;
A non-government organization recently attributed the lack of employment opportunities as the main reason w hy many Filipinos, particularly the young people, are see king jobs in other countries.
This was a rejoinder to the stateme nt of Fr. Edwin Corros, executive secretary of the Episco pal Commission for the Pastoral Care of Migrants and Itin erant People of the Catholic Bishops' Conference of the P hilippines (CBCP), who voiced concern over reports that F ilipinos seeking jobs abroad are getting younger.
&n bsp; 
Francisco S. J avier, secretary of the Penpower for Democracy and Good G overnment (PDGG), said that instead of helping provide jo bs for our young people, some bishops and priests had bee n working for the closure of mining firms and other manuf acturing industries giving revenues to the government and thousands of employment.
He cited a recent open letter to Presi dent Gloria Mapacagal Arroyo that appeared in a national newspaper signed by the bishop of Tandag who is also CBCP 's vice president, the parish priest of Bislig City and t wo other church people seeking the closure of a wood-base d industry there over unfounded and baseless charges.
He pointed out that the signatories included known illegal loggers with many pending cases against them, squatters and land speculators out to take over the forest holdings of the c ompany.
Javier also cited the bishop of Albay who almost succeede d in aborting the Rapu-Rapu flagship mining project in th e province over fish kill reports and other environmental bugaboos that turned out to be a hoax as established by concerned agencies.
&nbs p; 
He said that the mine had now on its employ over 1,000 people in the erstwhile marginal fishing villa ge, but because of the incessant calls for its closure by the bishop and allied environmentalists, the mining firm might close down for good.
 < br>   
"If these church people succeed in p adlocking all industries they perceived as evil, our youn g people will have no place to go but in other countries where many end up as domestic helpers or entertainers," h e said.

Never miss a thing.  &nbs p;Make Yahoo your homepage. &l t;http://us.rd.yahoo.com/evt=51438/*http://www.yahoo.com/ r/hs>

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Fran莽ois de Siebenthal
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