In simple words, the financial system is the snake’s head. Who runs the world today? The Illuminati, perhaps? The Jesuits, perhaps? The Freemasons, perhaps? We can go on and on about this, but it isn’t reasonable to even begin arguing about the mechanism that is used to exert this control. The primary mechanism is Finance. The whole point of finance is to be in debt, otherwise to enslave. What is a mortgage? Really what does that stand for? It is a death grip. So when you get a mortgage, you have a death grip held over you because you are in debt. You don’t even own the house. The bank owns the house that loans you the money to buy the house unless you were fortunate enough to have all the money to buy it out right away, and even then, you can be taxed by the government, and if you fail to keep up with those taxes, the government can then take it from you. The whole system is based on financial fraud, which effectively takes our power and gives it to a tiny group of individuals who are running the world through the control of finance with the infinite supply of money that we have allowed them to take. They have literally an infinite supply of money, and with that money and from their psychopathic point of view, they have bought everything and everyone who can be bought.
Additionally, there is financial exclusion runs throughout the financial system. Due to the fact that auto-enrolment only applies to those making the minimum wage annually, it makes getting insurance more difficult and expensive for individuals with low incomes and results in millions of people lacking access to workplace pensions. A for-profit model that is very expensive for low-income clients and only offers a small portion of the necessary services predominates in the financial support for low-income persons. Fair Finance claims that unethical, inexpensive lenders now lend a number of times more than high-cost lenders. Instead, we draw attention to credit markets with high-interest rates. The current state of affairs demonstrates that traditional financial systems do not offer services catered to the low-income and vulnerable.
Imagine if, instead, communities had access to financial service providers who had at their core products tailored to suit the diverse and complicated demands of those communities and who were well aware of their local context, difficulties, and possibilities. Imagine financial services that were able to effectively meet the needs of their clients, develop trusting relationships with them, and support vulnerable people in trying circumstances. However, today’s financial ecosystem is constrained by rules and guidelines created for traditional financial institutions, which, among other things, forbid these institutions from working together to realize economies of scale.
Georgios Ardavanis – 28/07/2023