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Conclusive Evidence Substantiating Contentions of the Federal Reserve System's Status as an Autonomous Agency Possessing Extrajudicial Immunity

Written By Michael Reign on Thursday, December 24, 2015 | 6:33 PM

A vast majority of those residing in the continental United States remain woefully ignorant of the fact that the Federal Reserve System operates independently of judicial mandate - that its Board of Governors are an unelected coterie of fiscally-motivated malcontents dedicated to the pursuit of luxury through an orchestrated strategy of economic insolvency at the expense of society’s most vulnerable population segments. The truth of this statement clearly illustrated in the following:

Another utterance made by Alan Greenspan - the acting Chairman of the Federal Reserve of the United States from 1987 until 2006 - during the course of a Congressional oversight hearing in 2005, makes mention of provisions allowing for members of the political establishment to effectively circumvent Article I, Section 8, Clause 5 of the U.S. Constitution with regard to the issuance of currency. This measure, known as the Coinage Clause, reads as follows:

“The Congress shall have Power To... coin Money, regulate the Value thereof... and of foreign Coin”

NOTE - The use of capital letters in portions of the above decree, oftentimes the subject of hypothetical conjecture by those insisting upon its inherent significance in terms of legal parlance, purportedly bears no substantive or retroactively binding effect as detailed in the paragraphs below:

Throughout most of the eighteenth-century, it was common for drafters to begin every noun with a capital letter, just as Germans do today.  This convention was fading by the time the Constitution was drafted (1787), but Gouverneur Morris, who actually penned the final document, elected to follow it. That is why nouns in the original Constitution are capitalized.

However, Morris made a few mistakes, and some nouns were left without capitals.  They include:  “defence” in the Preamble, “credit” in Article I, Section 8, Clause 2 (the congressional borrowing power); “duty” in Article I, Section 9, Clause 1; and “present” in Article I, Section 9, Clause 8.

Two years later, when (under the guidance of James Madison) the First Congress drafted the Bill of Rights, it elected to drop the capitalization rule. Nevertheless, a few mistakes crept in: Several of the nouns in the Bill of Rights were capitalized.

The capitalization or non-capitalization of a word has no substantive effect, although when used to introduce a phrase it can serve as a clue to meaning.


Dispelling the Notion of Legal Significance Regarding the Capitalization of Certain Terms in the U.S. Constitution

Mentioned earlier in a previous stanza was a statement made by Alan Greenspan, then the acting Chairman of the Federal Reserve of the United States, emphasizing the ability of acting members of the government establishment to bypass Constitutional edict in the creation of monetary assets and instrumentation, a testimonial excerpt detailed in the following:

Numerous proclamations of admonition referencing the pernicious underpinnings of the Federal Reserve System were made soon after, the most notable of which evidenced in the illustrations accompanying this particular entry:

Congressional Representative Luis Thomas MacFadden, Chairman of the Committee on Banking and Currency. Congressional Record 12595-12603 (Friday, June 10th, 1932)

Barry Morris Goldwater, a five-term United States Senator from Arizona (1953-1965, 1969-1987), and the Republican National Committee’s nominee for president in the 1964 electoral cycle.

Ronald Ernest “Ron” Paul, former member of the U.S. House of Representatives in the state of Texas’s 14th and 22nd Congressional Districts, one-time presidential nominee of the Libertarian Party in the 1988 electoral cycle, and a noted author and physician.

Other articles of reference substantiating prior assertions of the Federal Reserve System’s sinister scope of influence over the U.S. financial system are listed accordingly:

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