Historical Roster of Targets, and Victims, who opposed the Operations of Privately Owned Central Banks

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The Signers of the Constitution

The Revolution was fought for Independence from England's Central Banking System, as well as for Freedom from English Taxation.
Many of the Signers lost everything, and some, their lives, in this English War of Conquest.See Quotes


Those who fought and died in the War of 1812

Another English War of Conquest-
The Bank of England financed this renewed attempt to get control of our Commerce, Trade, and Money Systems. See Quotes.

See Essay on Colonial Scrip.


Alexander Hamilton-(1755-1804)

Founded the first central bank in the United States.
See Quotes.


Napoleon Bonaparte-(1769-1821) Emperor of France(1804-1815)

Had a free hand in Europe as long as he borrowed from the Bank of Rothschilds. When he quit borrowing he was attacked by the English.
See Quotes


Andrew Jackson, 7th U.S. President, 1829-1824

When the 1816 charter expired in 1836, Andrew Jackson vetoed its renewal. See Jackson's Veto Message to Congress It was then that he made two famous statements: "The Bank is trying to kill me - but I will kill it!"
Later he said "If the American people only understood the rank injustice of our money and banking system - there would be a revolution before morning..." See Quotes.


Abraham Lincoln-(1809-1865) the 16th President of the U.S.-Assassinated while in Office.

In his First Inaugural Address, Lincoln made a point to discuss the role of Capital and Labor. Significant national issues were, at that time, in the first official speech, immediately after a Presidential Election.
Lincoln spoke on finances and government: "In his First Annual Message to Congress, December 3, 1861, Abraham Lincoln stated:
"Labor is prior to, and independent of, capital. Capital is only the fruit of labor, and could never have existed, if labor had not first existed.
Labor is the superior of capital, and deserves much the higher consideration. Capital has its rights, which are as worthy of protection as any other rights."
See Quotes.


James A. Garfield-(1831-1881) 20th President of the United States.

Assassinated in Office.
See Quotes.


The Working People of England-1700-1913

The people of England, Scotland, and Ireland, as depicted in the writings of Charles Dickens, and others, suffered greatly, until the start of World War One.

"Almost three million people (twenty-five percent of the total labor force) were unemployed, and in London many great private residences were sold and turned into hotels. Yet, the class system was still triumphant.

One percent of the population owned sixty-two percent of the nation's wealth, and ten percent of the people owned ninety-one percent. .......................Nowhere was there any visible signs of stability."
(Page 226, from"The Decline and Fall of the House of Windsor,"
by Donald Spoto. See Quotes below for source information

See Quotes


The Working People of America-1929-1941

The people of the United States suffered through the Great Depression, due to the contraction of the Money Supply and Credit, orchestrated by the Federal Reserve System, through the decade of the Thirties. The Economy, and the people of the U.S. suffered greatly, until the start of World War Two.

See Quotes


Louis T. McFadden,-Chairman of the House Banking Committee-(1928-1935)

After two attempts on his life in 1933-1934, McFadden died "mysteriously" in 1935.

See Quotes

See His Comments in the Essay on Colonial Scrip.

John F. Kennedy -(1917-1963)-35th President of the United States-

Assassinated in Office.
On June 4, 1963, President Kennedy issued Executive Order 11110.

This Executive Order called for the issuance of new currency -
the United States Note. At the time, $4,292,893 of this currency was put into circulation. This new currency was to be distributed through the U.S. Treasury and not the Federal Reserve System. Furthermore, it was to be issued debt and interest-free.
Upon Kennedy's assassination, this currency was withdrawn from circulation, never to be issued again.
See Quotes.


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