You may recall the "Occupy Wall Street" movement from a few years ago that occurred in the wake of the 2008 "bailouts" and the subsequent exposure of corporate shenanigans in Congress and by a few intrepid reporters. Our very own friend and colleague Catherin Austin Fitts was warning about missing money in the federal budget, to the tune of trillions of dollars. Another friend of mine was close to the scene of the action in New York City, and joined the protests, and informed me that they were not really a group of radical people, but simply people of all political stripes and varieties, and pretty much all demographics, that were saying "enough!" to government-issued corporate privilege and power.

Thus, what was unique about the protests at the time - though few noticed it and even fewer commented about it - was that the protests were genuinely populist.  Populism is usually taught as a "bad thing" in modern American quackademia, and the Occupy Wall Street protests were a living lesson in why, for the protests brought together people both of left-wing and of right-wing political and cultural leanings, and all under the banner of protest against growing corporate power, and its indifference to the country and culture as a whole. It was the first outward and visible sign of an inward and cultural transformation that was beginning to take place: everyone was fine with 'capitalism,' but there were limits, and corporations and the government itself had crossed the line of those limits.

Occupy Wall Street, like all such movements, was quickly targeted by radical elements and agents provocateurs in an effort to radicalize what was otherwise a spontaneous movement and derail it. From a certain standpoint, those efforts were successful, but the movement and, more importantly, the perceptions and sentiments behind it, did not disappear, the merely reemerged in another guise, and when they did reemerge, lo and behold, the numbers had grown: the perception and sentiments had spread, and gained new recruits.

This past Monday I blogged about a French intelligence analysis that places the USSA as the principal enemy of France, and in the article about that report, I also noted that globaloneyism itself is implicated in that analysis, i.e., that globaloneyism is a principal enemy of the national and cultural interest of France. Whether or not this is an accurate assessment of the French intelligence analysis, I believe it to be an accurate representation of the basic paradigm shift represented by the Occupy Wall Street movement, and whatever it may have transformed into at present, namely, the perception that the roots of globaloneyism are in the international business class; their own publications have emphasized that they want a borderless (and hence, culture-less) world in which to conduct business and transact freely. It sounds nice, but the reality of it is that it means everything is oriented only for profit, and anything standing in the way of that - religion, culture, family, ethnicity, sex, you name it - must be weakened and destroyed. And such cultural expressions as freedom are also a threat. The cultural and political commentator Dr Steve Turley sums up this whole approach - of both sides - with the very apt aphorism: Globalism is not a civilization, it's a system, and that is ultimately why it is rapidly losing its appeal. It's merely the "businessman's" version of Communism, with all its international pretentions and aspirations.

The cancel culture has emerged from this whole approach, and we're seeing examples recently with Paypal's sudden announcement that if you used their service and espoused "views" they didn't like, they'd fine you $2500.00.  Paypal's stock quickly suffered, with the company backtracking a bit, but nonetheless, a corporation had arrogated to itself the right to decide what you think, and to fine you if you didn't think appropriately: welcome to the world of the World Economic Forum, the world of BIS chief Augustin Carstens, the world of der Hochklaus von Blohschwab, of Baal Gates, George Soros... of SPECTRE.

Now apparently JP Morgan Chase has cancelled the checking account of a religious charity for being... well, a religious charity that they apparently don't like:

The charity is headed by former Republican US Senator Sam Brownback from Kansas, who noted:

In a post at Restoring America, Brownback, a former Republican U.S. senator and governor from Kansas, said that CCRF is “diverse” and “bipartisan,” and represents “people from every faith and walk of life. Its Advisory Board, he noted, “includes members who are Christian, Hindu, Jewish, Latter-Day Saints, and Muslim.”

Worse, Chase gave Brownback and the charity no real explanation as to why the account was closed:

To this day, the NCRF does not have a clear reason as to why our account was closed after only three weeks. We certainly hadn’t made any transactions in that short amount of time that would have triggered any regulatory red flags.

Brownback said that he was “shocked and surprised” to learn that “someone from Chase eventually reached out to our executive director and informed him that it would be willing to reconsider doing business with the NCRF if we would provide our donor list, a list of political candidates we intended to support, and a full explanation of the criteria by which we would endorse and support those candidates.”

He argued that the demands for “this type of information” was “entirely inappropriate,” and unfortunately, not the first time a religious organization “has found itself facing sudden and unexplained account closures.”

Oh... we'll reconsider doing business with you, just supply us your donor list!

Or to put that point differently: tell us everyone you associate with, and we might allow you to have an account.

That, folks, is tyranny... and let's remember, it's a Rockefailure bank.

You might want to think about this for a moment:

JP Morgan Fines and Penalties paid since 2000

And just in case you didn't look closely:

Current Parent Company Name: JPMorgan Chase
Ownership Structure: publicly traded (ticker symbol NYSE: JPM)
Headquartered in: New York
Major Industry: financial services
Specific Industry: banking & securities
Penalty total since 2000$36,129,269,434
Number of records: 222
financial offenses $26,619,328,020 112
consumer-protection-related offenses $6,363,346,750 37
competition-related offenses $1,855,919,125 13
government-contracting-related offenses $614,000,000 1
employment-related offenses $521,399,028 45
toxic securities abuses $13,459,785,714 7
investor protection violation $6,212,471,206 75
mortgage abuses $5,362,675,000 5
banking violation $4,262,350,341 14
anti-money-laundering deficiencies $2,161,000,000 2

That small local credit union is looking better and better... maybe it's time to start cancelling the cancellers. No one wants Communism, and by the same token, no one wants corporatism and its version of soulless tyranny either.  The old bailout adage has it that some banks are just "too big to fail." I think the lesson is that some are just too big to function efficiently and within the law.

See you on the flip side...

Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".

No Comments

  1. Verum on October 27, 2022 at 8:43 am

    As expected, these financial institutions are tightening the noose.
    A little unexpected is that this example involves none other than Brownback, who is quite infamous for multiple ways he disrupted the supposed financial stability of the state of Kansas. Most notably, destroying public education in KS through questionable defunding efforts. What did he really do back then to earn such headlines–and why? And why is his platform being used (again) to expose the cabal’s nefarious shift to pretend currencies in a way that also hits home with the average American?
    There are no coincidences.

  2. marcos toledo on October 20, 2022 at 1:19 am

    Substitute crime syndicate for a corporation but then again how would anyone who thinks really tell the difference between them?

    • anakephalaiosis on October 20, 2022 at 3:00 am

      Yes, there are instinctual reasons, why a cat can’t be brainwashed, into becoming a dog. Instincts are guards between categories.

      With man it is different, as he relies on evolving a brain, and his ability to abstract thinking affects his identity.

      Only, by learning to “think” with his instincts, is he able to bypass that problem. Children are susceptible, because they are growing.

      A shaman is in control of instincts, by using brain to observe subconscious instincts, into becoming conscious.

  3. Richard on October 19, 2022 at 10:28 pm

    It would seem that PayPal got hit where it really hurts. Stock shares. There’s plenty more where that manifests. Especially, among the favorite friends of the fed.

    Like Cascadian Girl suggests, there’s likely a great many more who wouldn’t agree with similar Terms and Conditions should they be found. There were a lot of revisions taking place, too, prior and during the most recent legal spoof attempt. There’s something to be said about reading that [fine print] that seems too tedious to endure. It’s amazing how it shows up at the most inopportune times, too. Really annoying. Likely psychiatry involved there from a modus operandi financial and ultimately mass formation control while dumping the blame onto the unawares signatory who clicked when they should have read & understood.

  4. Robert Barricklow on October 19, 2022 at 7:40 pm

    Well, the Chinese must have implemented this first;
    as the West is simply following the China technocratic authoritarian lead.
    Look to China, to see where the USSA’s business is going.

    The spoon & fork are about the only utilities that are; for now, safe.

    • Richard on October 19, 2022 at 10:04 pm

      One would think that several loop-holes for the wealthy are getting vetted through closer scrutiny of those Terms & Conditions seeking to take advantage by calculating the odds of who closely reads them.

  5. anakephalaiosis on October 19, 2022 at 6:46 pm

    Rex means simply ruler. French language can’t explain kingship, and the only language in Europe that can, is English, i.e. Old English.

    Bankers can’t cull populations, without first having placed their secret agents on the thrones, and that means falsifying the criterion.

    Of course, Odin’s Runes explain the original criterion, and they are therefore a threat to the bankers, who depend on royal protection.

    As caretaker of tribal assembly, a “cyning” was an executioner, given mandate to do what is necessary, when gloves were off.

    • anakephalaiosis on October 19, 2022 at 7:50 pm

      BTW, Law is derived from “lagu[na]”, and that is a body of water, potentially unruly, requiring crowd control to calm the waves. Law is a Rune.

      American federation is just a mere assembly, operating within the English language, without fully understanding its own origin in Old English.

      George Washington would have failed by the Runes, and he declined kingship, out of necessity, because a secret agent needs an exit option.

      A Baalim bureaucrat doesn’t place his head on a scaffold, sacrificing himself to himself. That’s why he fails before Odin/Adon/Adonai.

  6. Cascadian Girl on October 19, 2022 at 10:44 am

    Yesterday, my local credit union officially changed it’s online banking system to “Digital Banking”. This requires all members who wish to continue accessing accounts on line to create a new log in and consent to a brand new 26-page list of Terms and Conditions in order to use the services. While I read the 26-page monstrosity, I received 2 pop-up interruptions, asking if I were still there; stating if I didn’t “click here”, the page would close in 15 seconds. I clicked and continued reading, to find there were several conditions to which I will not consent. One of them has to do with linking all accounts to which the member has access, including those joint with other members and those held at other banking institutions. Another relates to the institution’s request for a member’s financial information, to be submitted in the exact form requested. Penalty for non-compliance is, of course, banishment. I find these and other of the terms are unacceptable. I’m sure they are “banking” on the vast majority of members simply ticking the “I agree” box without reading. It’s all so easy and convenient!

    It took very little research to realize this is the way all banks are headed. For instance, I read a Forbes article stating that AI would be running the “Digital Banking” systems. Another stated “Digital Banking” is the set up for the coming cashless system. Multiple search links led to articles on the importance of private credit unions implementing “Digital Banking” to keep up with the larger institutions. “Consumers are demanding it”, don’t you know?

    Now, rather than get my panties in a twist, I simply decided to decline the offer; I will conduct future bank business in person, at a branch, for as long as the institution offers that service. After that, who knows? Yes, it’s less than convenient; convenience is the lure, not to mention the hook. It’s past time to whine at politicians, elected “officials”, and un-elected bureaucrats. It’s past time to rail at the hypnotized masses, trying to shake them awake. At this juncture, you either see it or you don’t. It’s time to become less dependent on an insane, psychopathic system who insists on the centralization of every aspect of life for profit. It’s time to get creative, form communities that support each other, and be satisfied with less convenience. Sounds a lot like hard work. It also sounds like character-building; human “civilization” can definitely use more of that. Truth is, it’s all consent-based. Thanks for reading.

    • Joseph Aiello on October 19, 2022 at 11:39 am

      Learn how to use crypto and bank yourself.

      • Cascadian Girl on October 19, 2022 at 12:33 pm

        Yep. Already diversified into crypto years ago, among other things. Keeping in mind, all eggs in one basket is never the best plan.

    • Richard on October 19, 2022 at 9:58 pm

      It would seem that those [Terms and Conditions] are creating an account of their own. Makes one wonder how many more financial institutions will start back-peddling their lengthy stipulations like one recently that started stuttering about their $2,500.00 fine they would levy onto account holders presumed infringing on the company’s apparent biases.

  7. Joseph Aiello on October 19, 2022 at 10:43 am

    I pulled all my paypal accounts.
    Why are they gathering lists? Enemies lists?

  8. Laura on October 19, 2022 at 10:10 am

    maybe this over-reach will cause people to think that money should be a utility and not a weapon. and, that it is a violation of human rights to penalize a person and refuse access to ‘public accommodation’ for merely advocating a belief or a political position.

  9. Bizantura on October 19, 2022 at 7:37 am

    Learn from a broken France and Europe with no future what so ever! No economy equals exactly nothing! A taken out economically Europe is a win for the rest of the world so no getting it back, it is squandered for good by psychopaths with no brains. A propos, the same no-brainers that are ruling and destroying current USA. Since CAF is mentioned take on a few of her suggestions and stop financing your own doom. As far as I understand, America has small family banks, use them maybe? Unless Americans want to be like Europeans under the boot of BIS chief Augustin Carstens, I suggest get moving!

  10. anakephalaiosis on October 19, 2022 at 6:58 am


    Heaven Balls make circular advance,
    brewing turmoil out of France,
    because barren system
    is broken item,
    and Sabot is tree shoe dance.

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