27 January, 2008

America: a Capitalist Country?

Posted by Socrates in business, capitalism, Ivor Benson, jewed culture, money, quotations, quotations about jews, Socrates at 1:38 pm | Permanent Link

“Even the briefest survey of the forces which are shaping the history of the twentieth century, creating social and political conditions correctly described by Spengler as ‘anarchy become a habit,’ would be incomplete without a closer look at the relationship of those supposed mighty opposites: Capitalism and Communism. The key to the riddle is the word capitalism. Most people, most of the time, make the mistake of supposing that the word capitalism means one thing; in fact, the word as commonly used has two sets of meanings as different as chalk and cheese…Thus, two words are needed: capitalism, meaning what that word originally meant, what the dictionary says it means; and supercapitalism, meaning the wholly changed form of what was once correctly called capitalism. Capitalism, as originally and correctly understood, means private ownership of property and resources and competitive free enterprise in the supply of goods and services. Supercapitalism, which can be defined as highly concentrated finance-capitalism, is not only different from capitalism, it is the antithesis of capitalism and sooner or later acquires the character of being actively anticapitalist.” — from the book “The Zionist Factor: the Jewish Impact on Twentieth Century History” (Costa Mesa, CA., The Noontide Press, 1992) by journalist/political analyst Ivor Benson, chapter 9, p. 121-122.

  • 12 Responses to “America: a Capitalist Country?”

    1. Newe Dutch Says:

      At the top of every “supercapitalist” (usurer-controlled) economic system is a jew-owned central bank whose primary function is to further the goal of concentrating as much wealth as possible in the hands of the few. Don’t forget this.

    2. Ed Says:

      Dutch: Most people do not see, or wish to see the pushing and pulling on our nations economy in order to shift wealth up and into the hands of a few. Capitalism, Yes! Predatory capitalism of big jew NO! I think this French banking mess has jewish fingerprints all over it, we will see?


    3. Olde Dutch Says:

      Jewboy Robert Reich has written a book entitled, “Supercapitalism”.

    4. Newe Dutch Says:

      Capitalism, Yes! Predatory capitalism of big jew NO!

      I don’t support pure capitalism because, in a pure capitalist system, our nation’s banks would remain in private hands and that’s completely unacceptable.

      All banks should be nationalized and the practice of usury outlawed in order to guard against any attempted jewish (or treasonous) subversion.

    5. shabbos s. shabazz Says:

      What is usury?

    6. Newe Dutch Says:

      What is usury?

      Forcing someone to pay back more money than they borrowed.

      It was treated as a serious crime in most Western nations until the jews succeeded in getting the laws changed.

      [Note: I’m using the term in its original historical sense, not in the “modern” sense that only applies to so-called loan sharking.]

    7. Socrates Says:

      Newe Dutch:

      Yes, indeed. The Catholic Church used to frown on usury, and Muslim banking prohibits it even today.

    8. Olde Dutch Says:

      What is usury?

      Usury is the charging of excessive interest for a loan. Generally, interest rates over 18% are considered usury in many states, others states consider interest over 21% usury.

      Btw, any modern White nation has both a central bank, and loans which require the payment of interest.

    9. Newe Dutch Says:

      Btw, any modern White nation has both a central bank, and loans which require the payment of interest.

      Thanks to the jews and their lackeys.

    10. Igor Alexander Says:

      What incentive is there for me to lend you money if I’m not allowed to charge you interest on it? After all, it’s my hard-earned money and I’m taking a risk by loaning it to you. Why shouldn’t I be compensated?

      If I were to charge you an interest rate of 2-3%, would you consider that usurious?

      I think that somewhere a distinction has to be drawn between an excessive rate of interest (like the ones that are charged on credit cards; how people can accept those rates is beyond me) and one that’s reasonable and fair.

    11. Igor Alexander Says:

      “I don’t support pure capitalism because, in a pure capitalist system, our nation’s banks would remain in private hands and that’s completely unacceptable.”

      It seems to me we were a lot better off when banks were private and issued their own currency that was redeemable for gold than we are now with this government-enforced central banking monopoly.

    12. -jc Says:

      A man can invest in another man’s business in consideration for any number of things, including a share of the profits. Such loans may be secured by real estate. There are alternatives and worlds without usury.

      The problem is that so called fractional reserve banking, without any reserve, whether government-owned or private, the system of central banking that issues the currency (loan it into existence out of thin air– some call it simply printing money but it is really created by bookkeeping entries and a bank check (but only by those with a license to do so)). The central bank therefore controls the amount of currency in circulation and therefore the ability to pay it back. Kind of like the game of musical chairs. “Money is loaned” when there is a lot in circulation (inflation/easy credit/music playing) and then the economy is contracted and there is less in circulation than must be paid back (deflation/tight credit/the music stops), and so the bankers take the collateral– most often real estate, mergers and acquisitions, big banks eating little banks, etc. Then the cycle is repeated.