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Outrageous Justice

Updated on December 11, 2012


For All?
For All? | Source


Again today we hear of another outrageous act towards injustice.

Is there no end to the liberties that the banking elite will blatantly flaunt before our eyes?

We heard today that the HSBC bank will be fined $2 billion for misconduct. Is that it?

The bank have agreed to pay this sum and two scapegoats have said that they were responsible for the wayward acts. Is that it?

Supposedly the bank was negligent in the compliance of money laundering procedures. I thought money laundering was a crime. Crimes are punishable by the law.

Obviously this only applies to regular common citizenry NOT the members of the banking elite.

Money Laundering

Money laundering is the term used for when somebody has money that has been made illegally and through the use of a bank or other business, “washes” this money by supposedly depositing it as legit earnings and thereby loses any possibility of tracing lawlessness by tracing the earnings.

To this end the banking elite have introduced their own “laws”. These laws result in us not being able to possess more than $2,000 in hard currency. It requires that we need to “write a book” on giving a reason why you want to wire transfer more than $1,000 to an aging relative for Christmas. Having done that though, the aging relative, before they can receive the cash, has to give a lengthy sometimes personal and embarrassing explanation as to why they want the cash and a detailed list on what they will buy with the money.

This only applies of course to the average citizen. The multi national company or wealthy elite, merely have to say they want it done and millions of dollars in funds are transferred instantly, even internationally.

When one of the rules for a “citizen” is ignored, like questioning the elderly what they will buy for their measly Christmas dinner, the commoners cashier will be immediately fired, whilst the wrong doer of a multi national, international, million dollar illegal money transfer, is slapped on the wrist.


If in the enormity of things, you think a $1,000 gift to a veteran seem an unnecessarily regulation, you would be wrong. This, like all the other regulations that are set by the banking elite, is necessary as a “smoke and mirrors” tactic. They make the regulations to the common man specifically of a nature that will affect them, so that they will think, “look the banks are making changes”. This is to blind the public to the fact that real regulations to stop the real crimes have not changed. It could perhaps be compared to legislating against the drug user but not against the dealer.

The two people “owning up” to inappropriate actions were probably paid a $million severance payment and a further $million to accept the blame. Where is the court case? Where is the justice?

The elite will say “but this is just a white collar offense, what’s it matter”?

The fact is that illegal activities by the big banks can also have devastating effects on families, perhaps just as much as a stray bullet maiming an innocent passer by.

The banking elite say to take criminal action against the bank would undermine the stock market. So what?

What else would undermine the stock market?

Eradicating drug dealers, ending wars, nourish the starving and having national financial equality?

The banking elite must be told that the stock market is not the most important thing in a free world: It is fair, unbiased justice for all.


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