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The Tally Stick System, (And Jeremy Corbyn)

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posted on Sep, 27 2015 @ 04:41 AM

The tallies, more then just a quaint artifact from the middles ages were the bedrock of the longest tenured, most successful form of currency in modern history spanning a period of over 700 years.

A modern version of the tally stick system will free us from the concept of debt to criminal private banks.

What does Jeremy have to say on the subject?

Meanwhile, last night Mr Corbyn failed to mention his promise to tackle the Budget deficit, in a speech to a rally ahead of the party conference.
According to a draft released in advance, he was expected to say, “We will balance the books – but not on the backs of low and middle income earners.”
However, he did not mention balancing the Budget at all despite Mr McDonnell using an interview on Saturday to promise to ensure Britain always lives within its means.

Obviously the basis of almost all our problems, the criminal world of privately run fractional reserve banking, isn't foremost in Jeremy's mind.

It is possible for our government to write fiat currency notes for the amount owed to private bankers and use them to pay the national debt. Then we begin a new financial system owned by the people.

Jeremy stands for private banks controlling the slave masses.

I stand for the people owning the financial future.

Where do you stand?

posted on Sep, 27 2015 @ 05:51 AM

originally posted by: Kester

Where do you stand?

Here we go again yawn yawn Kester attacks Corbyn. The current financial system (and bankers) have been propped up massively by the current government (and previous) and yet you do not mention them. No , instead you have a swipe at a person who has absolutely no chance whatsover of influencing any policy for 4.5 years at the earliest.

You clearly have one those infamous hidden agendas wrapped up in a "bankers are bad" blanket to try and fool the unwary. I am not fooled.

If you watched this mornings Andrew Marr show you will have heard Jeremy clearly outlining changes that will have current political classes petrified. God forbid handing power of policy over to ordinary voters, Jesus H whatever next a working democracy as opposed to a government voted in by 25% of voters.

As far as the economy is concerned you will have noticed in that same programme that he does not answer specifics on policy that are covered by a shadow minister and is allowing that shadow minister to explain the details....oh my frigging gawd devolved responsibility as opposed to an elected dictatorship. How on earth does the establishment control can''s petrified. Note also he does not dodge the question (fully answerable by the relevant shadow minister) but does state his high level belief on a subject.

Note also he is perfectly at ease with members of his cabinet stating beliefs that differ from his....OH my gawd how this is possible? He is allowing discussion, debate and differences of opinion free do you control someone like can't.....the establishment is petrified.
edit on 27/9/2015 by yorkshirelad because: grammar

posted on Sep, 27 2015 @ 06:08 AM
Most people are concerned with jobs housing the economy and immigration, not arbitrary methods of book keeping.

posted on Sep, 27 2015 @ 06:29 AM
a reply to: Kester

Jeremy stands for private banks controlling the slave masses. I stand for the people owning the financial future. Where do you stand?

I like him.
He's the best thing to happen to Labour for ages, and the fact that Cameron et al are terrified of him and desperate to discredit him speaks volumes.
Salmond lost the referendum, in part due to his refusal to consider an alternative currency, in my opinion. My guess is that Corbyn hasn't considered a mediaeval tally system because it would a) not help him win an election, b) not inspire a population to vote for him, c) give the impression that he has lost his mind and doesn't take national and international trade seriously.

It's also not up to him right now, if you remember. Osbourne's your man for that.

posted on Sep, 27 2015 @ 06:32 AM
a reply to: beansidhe

I agree. I have watched PM's Question Time for the first time in donkey's years and I found I liked his honesty which lets face it is a rare think in a politician. I just hope that by actually being in the frontline politics it doesn't change the man

posted on Sep, 27 2015 @ 06:52 AM
a reply to: PhyllidaDavenport

He gets a lot of flack for being posh, but a posh socialist is a good thing in this instance. He won't be intimidated by the poshness of his opposition. He also picked Tom Watson for a depute, whom I have a great deal of respect for after his demand for an inquiry into the MP child sex abuse allegations.

And he made me smile when I saw this, this morning:

The new leader of the Labour Party says he is prepared to work with the SNP against the renewal of Trident. Jeremy Corbyn said he was opposed to nuclear weapons and said the money to replace them could be better spent to the advantage of the wider economy.

BBC Scotland

It finally feels like there is an opposition in politics again.

posted on Sep, 28 2015 @ 12:35 AM
a reply to: yorkshirelad

It's the policies that matter, not the person.

Where do you stand on privately issued 'money' as opposed to a financial system owned by the people? This is the subject that transcends perceived party allegiances.

For the record I have never had any political party allegiance of any kind. The private bankers lend imaginary 'money'. Different political parties then discuss what to do with the massive and crippling debt they are taking part in creating. All these people are uneducated. Once you understand the nature of the criminal banking system all political parties are seen as fools playing with a very dangerous form of fire.

A man like Corbyn could revolutionise finance, if he was genuine and not the product of the control system.

posted on Sep, 28 2015 @ 12:40 AM
a reply to: woodwardjnr

Nothing arbitrary about a system that functions as designed, relentlessly funnelling all perceived title of property from the masses to the morally corrupt. This results in concerns about everyday life. Heating, food, clothes, shelter and the means of getting them.

posted on Sep, 28 2015 @ 12:45 AM
a reply to: beansidhe

Politics isn't a popularity contest, it's about policies. Liking a politician won't change a thing.

A complete divorce from the fraudulent private bankers system is necessary.

posted on Sep, 28 2015 @ 12:47 AM
a reply to: PhyllidaDavenport

Has he been honest about the motives for ignoring all those pleas to end child rape in his constituency?

I think you'll find his honesty is selective.

posted on Sep, 28 2015 @ 12:51 AM
a reply to: beansidhe

I expect the Trident thing is just a vote catcher. I hope I will be proved wrong. Time will tell.

posted on Sep, 28 2015 @ 02:11 PM
a reply to: Kester

Tally sticks are just a physical representation of a bill of credit (which your article also mentions). A bill of credit was essentially a check, do you know what debit cards are? I'll give you a hint, when they first came out they were referred to as check cards. For that matter do you know what a credit card limit is? It's a bill of credit.

Bank balances and tally sticks are identical, the only difference being that some interest is gained through a bank balance because tally sticks can't appreciate in value.
edit on 28-9-2015 by Aazadan because: (no reason given)

posted on Sep, 28 2015 @ 02:12 PM
a reply to: Kester

You're obsessed mate....

posted on Sep, 30 2015 @ 12:26 AM
a reply to: blupblup

The nuclear bit or the spook politician bit?

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