One of the facades we are forced to strive against is the un-qualifiable proposition that money multiplies wealth.
By drawing the masses to the superficial allure of this false appeal, in fact their wealth is thus exposed to the most omnipotent means of exploitation, to which it is eventually lost. Accepting the lie even as a principle, and pitted against the escalated exploitation of a pretended monetary system which inherently multiplies debt at escalating rates, so the masses in turn engage in exploiting each other at escalating rates, for it is impractical either to out-exploit or so otherwise defeat privatization of pretended monetary systems, which of course are imposed for the very purpose of multiplying debt in proportion to the circulation, to our ever greater disadvantage, and ultimate ruin.
But so, for the escalation of the underlying, omnipotent process (served first), the people are compelled to compete against a greater, perpetually escalating thing which can only defeat them, however much they might exploit each other.
Against a process which can only multiply debt in proportion to the circulation, and which can only leave ever less of the circulation to sustain the industry which is obligated to service a multiplication of debt ever farther beyond our means or even potential means, a vain people thus hope to exploit themselves, to ostensibly prosper by actually making themselves a drain on prosperity. Yet the greatest drain, and the drain which will be served first and to the dispossession of all, is the privatization of the currency.
The religion of a duped people thus not only becomes exploitation, but a perpetual escalation of exploitation. Committed to this process, they become in fact committed to produce nothing; and so, to an ever greater degree, their escalated exploitation is pitted against itself, competing for proportionately less, and eventually competing then even the nothing which can eventually survive the escalating multiplication of debt, which from the beginning, they wrongly presumed to comprise a worthy foundation for justice.
In the zeal they must engage in so long as they hold to their first mistake, thus at least some of them presume to take from all the rest, to the greatest degrees possible, by whatever advantages serve no more than exploitation. In the only possible manifestation of this zeal then, the principle of free enterprise itself is destroyed, as greater portions of finite tokens of wealth are distributed not to real industry, but to those who can take the fruit of our doings by whatever means they can simply devise.
From the very beginning then, respect for law and principle fell by the wayside, while in the end, the inevitable failure of the omnipotent process which multiplies debt upon the whole of us poses the simple, fundamental question still, “Do we survive by exploitation, or do we survive by production — and thus, only by a system which sustains and rightly distributes all the production we are capable of?”
These of course are opposing propositions; and so, as a consequence of the first, purposed obfuscation, we dispose ourselves to failure.
In all the ineptitude which is built upon the first wrong principle, the dupes of this facade further presume wrongly, that the survival of the arenas of exploitation is vital to their survival. They believe wrongly in other words, only so far as they are committed to participate in this exploitation, that the survival of their exploitation is vital to perpetuation. When “the markets” prosper; they prosper; and when “the markets” tumble, they too fall from Humpty Dumpty’s wall.
We cannot have that, they say: the arenas of predation must be preserved from their collapse; and we must preserve against the same collapse, the institutions which impose a currency upon us which can only multiply debt into collapse. Thus, nothing is more self destructive than the simple lie that wealth can be multiplied, for it engenders all the false beliefs which turn from the underlying, omnipotent fact that a form of currency which can only multiply debt into terminal debt will prevail over all the less monumental ways we can exploit each other to death.
The “economies” of the world are not failing because they are just, or right. They are not dispossessing the people of their own production because they serve the people. Governments across the world are not evading debate of mathematically perfected economy because those governments represent the people. All this exists because we tolerate privatization of the currency for the very purpose of exploitation, and because the process of exploitation irreversibly multiplies debt in proportion to vital circulations, until it imposes terminal sums of debt.
The process and the usurpations which serve it therefore are terminal; and so it would be the greatest disgrace to intelligent, truly self ruling publics, that while they remain capable and willing as ever to render production from available resources, “the world’s” “economies” fail.
In the spirit of the first lie, we call all this “finance,” and “investment.” But it is neither. “Finance” is to impose a form of currency which can only impose disposition all along the short way to terminal debt. “Investment” is a mere gambling arena, which reflects not the health of the subject industry, but its very destruction, and the destruction of those who must depend on sustainable industry.
In all this purposed confusion, there are an incredible many who oppose even discussing the mathematic perfection of economy, because of course they anticipate it would be the end of their wrong way. Merely hoping, to the deepest stages of collapse even, to evade the inevitable consequences of unassented “monetary systems” which can only impose collapse, they want to preserve exploitation to the demise of all, only because they intend only to depend on exploitation.
The idea of preserving both the underlying system of exploitation by the imposed subversion of the currency, and the subservient systems of exploitation which remain subject to that, appeals to them — particularly as they hope not to pay the far greater, further costs of preserving each, but to pass those costs on to their very progeny. So they resist solution, even ambitiously; and they do so even to their own destruction.
As we can only truly understand from all this however, the so-called markets must collapse when the imposed currency eventually generates sums of debt which we can no longer afford to service. Thus by taking from the true producers, on the backs of whom the sum of debt is serviced, the advocates of exploitation seal our fate.
Many of us nonetheless have our fates cast to the subject arenas insofar as retirement funds, insurance, and shares in company stock are concerned; and a general tendency is to presume here too that mathematically perfected economy would destroy the falsely inflated values of these things, because mathematically perfected economy provides alternate ways of funding which make the traditional corporation in fact a far less efficient or competitive way of “finance,” because dividends perpetually inflate the costs of production, and this cost is eliminated by mathematically perfected economy.
It is true that mathematically perfected economy eliminates those perpetual costs while providing unlimited capacities to finance all the industry we are capable of.
But inasmuch as the survival of the markets of exploitation is concerned, the tremendous liquidity which mathematically perfected economy would immediately make available merely from re-financing existent debt without interest (under present, limited industry and income), would sustain “the markets” far better than a currency which can only engender near term, terminal debt.
So in fact, absolutely nothing can save us from present losses in these areas of concern as mathematically perfected economy.
Moreover, because a transition to mathematically perfected economy costs us nothing, and can be accomplished immediately, it is the only just course, which avoids imposing our ineptitude upon eternity.
Those who claim regulation is the issue have no leg to stand on.
There is of course no reasonable dream of regulating away the iniquities of inherently multiplying debt, without eradicating the very thing we might regulate. So long as the primary process takes unearned profit, terminal culmination of the process is ensured by the fact that either by greater increments or by lesser, irreversible multiplication of debt in proportion to the obligated circulation eventually exceeds the finite potential of the circulation to service debt.