posted on Dec, 10 2008 @ 04:31 PM
Here are a few more things that the hoaxers should keep in mind if they want to convince any more than the dense and true believers:
1) "Bank of North America." What, prey tell, is that? It doesn't exist, unless some entity of that name, with no government connection, is printing
these phony bills as some sort of publicity stunt.
2) "Bank of North America" is in one language. It would be remarkable indeed if a currency for the continent would not also have this phrase
additionally in French (as Canada does on its bills) and in Spanish. The euro notes, by comparison, have the European Central Bank reduced to "ECB"
with FIVE versions by language.
3) The map of North America: It omits a great portion of Canada's north, and includes Central America. While there may be an argument that it is
schematic in including Central America, what's going on with the north?
4) "A": While not necessarily a show-stopper, it is not normal practice (at least for the countries in question) for a note to abbreviate the name
of the currency to a letter or symbol. Especially one which is the same in all three languages. The Canadian notes say "dollar," as do the American,
and Mexican say "peso." Euro notes also have "euro" and some translations.
However, British notes have the pound symbol. But it would be strange for the Amero to adopt this unusual descriptor. And it is even stranger that the
note would buck the trend of most countries and put the symbol AFTER the denomination instead of before. There are different conventions on this, of
course, but the convention in Canada and America (at least in English) is to have it precede the denomination. So, the hoaxers should really do their
But, as the saying goes, bull# baffles brains, and I've already seen Turner's blog (moderated likely by himself) and a lot of people are buying this
hook, line and sinker.