Babylon's Bankers

NOW IT’S FILIPINO BEARER BONDS: A CLOSER LOOK:PART TWO: ...

 

Today I am continuing my little miniseries on the Filipino Bearer Bond Scandal, one that went virtually unnoticed in the American media. Note what we have to date:

1) The Japanese Bearer Bond Scandal of June 2009, which did receive major media attention in the USA;

2) The Spanish Bearer Bond Scandal, which did not receive major USA media attention;

3) The Italian Bearer Bond Scandal earlier this year (2012) which also did not receive major USA media attention;

4) Now the Filipino Bearer Bond story, which in fact began in 2000, but which did not receive any major USA media attention either, and was only reported on Jan 18, 2012, this year.

We must now take a closer look at the Filipino version of this story. Consider first the following pictures of the Filipino version of this story:

Filipino Bearer Bonds Chests, Stamped with the Seal of the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta

We note first the similarity of these chests to those encountered in the Spanish Bearer Bond Scandal, which were stamped with the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, and the Italian Bearer Bond Scandal of earlier this year (2012), which were stamped Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago.

The chests were allegedly full of (1) bullion-backed bearer-bonds denominated in $100,000,000 denominations and (2) accompanied by five allegedly fake "cheap metal" coins supposedly made to look like gold coins:

Filipino Bearer Bonds in Chest

Finally, these bonds were similar to the Japanese, Spanish, and Italian versions in the following way:

Filipino Bearer Bond with Coupons

 

Note the following similarities to the Japanese, Spanish and Italian versions of the "meme:"

1) In each of the four instances, the bonds were based on circulating US paper currency designs, in the case of the Spanish and Italian versions, on the design of the US $100,000 bill, in the case of the Japanese version, a fictitious "Kennedy" $1,000,000,000 currency-looking bill, which was self-evidently faked by the "Money World" company, and also in the case of the Japanese version, $500,000,000 bonds based on actual US securities.

2) In this specific case, the Filipino bond is based on the design of the US $1 silver certificate, as shown above, but bearing not the blue US Treasury seal found on such dollar bills, but on a green Federal Reserve Note US Treasury seal.

3) In the Filipino, Spanish, and Italian versions, the bonds were accompanied by branch bank strongboxes (Atlanta for the Filipino version, Chicago for the Italian version, and Dallas for the Spanish version);

4) In the case of the Filipino, Spanish, and Italian versions, the bonds were all dated 1934 and signed by then US Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau;

5) The bonds were all bullion-backed.

Now it's on to analysis of what all this might mean...but that will have to wait part three tomorrow...

...See you on the flip side...

 

10 thoughts on “ NOW IT’S FILIPINO BEARER BONDS: A CLOSER LOOK:PART TWO: ...”

    1. Uhm, they would, but “Snappy” hates the site & its egotist, & what “Snappy” the “s l o o w w” says, goes. They are just wakin’ up here, Yust before the Sounding of the manimal’s Death Knell. Let ’em Sleep, Dense & Deep.

  1. Seems to me that you are on a similar track to Benjamin Fulford & co – even though you have crossed paths with his crowd before and agreed to disagree – namely that we are dealing with an occult financial system – there is a public and private system – that the hidden system is based on trillions of dollars of confiscated gold etc etc – faked bearer bonds and fraud are nothing new to people who deal in these instruments every day but these huge denomination frauds could be designed as drawing people’s attention to the fact that there is a huge underlying black economy and that we should look more closely?????

  2. A bearer bond is a debt security issued by a business entity, such as a corporation, or by a government. It differs from the more common types of investment securities in that it is unregistered – no records are kept of the owner, or the transactions involving ownership. Whoever physically holds the paper on which the bond is issued owns the instrument. This is useful for investors who wish to retain anonymity. Recovery of the value of a bearer bond in the event of its loss, theft, or destruction is usually impossible. Some relief is possible in the case of United States public debt.

    OF COURSE THEY ARE FAKE, BECAUSE ALL FIAT CURRENCY IS FAKE! SO But the above explained concept is interesting, they are a good why of transferring large sums of (fake) money (not through a bill of exchange)

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