I set to work to read the Act of Parliament by which the Bank of England was created in 1694. The inventors knew well what they were about. Their design was to mortgage by degrees the whole of the country, all the lands, all the houses, and all other property, and even all labour, to those who would lend their money to the State — the scheme, the crafty, the cunning, the deep scheme has produced what the world never saw before – starvation in the midst of plenty. This meant creating, or making, money out of nothing, being allowed to call it money, and to lend it to the public at a high interest rate.
It was always the King’s or the Emperor’s head or stamp on whatever was used for money, that made it legal tender. Christ said: “Show me a coin of the realm, whose image has it? Give to Caesar the things that are Caesar’s and to God the things that are God’s.”
Now this private syndicate decided that they would be Caesar only that nobody but they would know, and eventually it led to a private syndicate acquiring a cast-iron monopoly over the supply and circulation of the money not just of England, but of the whole world.