The New York Stock Exchange Goes Global
The Cherry On Top Of World Government
2006 03 08
By Joan M. Veon | rense.com
On Wednesday the New York Stock Exchange world's biggest stock exchange founded 213 years ago will go public. Its goal is to build a war chest in order to buy up other stock exchanges around the world. These actions herald a new phase in the new world order.
With stock exchanges around the world going public, it is the New York Stock Exchange that is the last of the private non-profit companies to offer shares to the public. You can imagine that if all the exchanges in the world are listed companies, then the mergers and acquisitions that are common among other stocks will also be part of the stock exchange empire. Can you imagine the NYX, as the new public company will be called, buying the Euronext and/or the London Stock Exchange? Talk about power! This is a parallel to the central banking power that now runs the global banking system.
Furthermore, within the last eleven years, the coming of a global stock exchange will compliment an evolving global currency and global tax. For those who say world government is far off, you had better point them in this direction. In order to understand what Wednesday really means, let us review structures that have been put in place that compliment a global stock exchange.
When Andrew Jackson was elected President in 1828 he announced in his first message that he would not renew the charter of America's first central bank. He ended up vetoing the law Congress passed to re-charter the Bank. Jackson pointed out that the bank's stock, valued at $8 million, was held by foreigners--chiefly in Britain. His concern was that a majority of shares of its stock might fall into alien hands, which if we were involved in a war, could use its influence against the United States.
In 1913, the question of a central bank came up again. The people involved in this effort included some of the wealthiest people in America: Senator Nelson Aldrich (grandfather of David Rockefeller); Jacob Schiff and Paul Warburg of Kuhn, Loeb and Company, an international banking house; Piatt Andrew, Assistant Secretary of the Treasury; Henry P. Davidson, Senior Partner of J.P. Morgan & Company; Charles D. Norton, and Frank Vanderlip, President of National City Bank which today is CitiGroup. The passage of the Federal Reserve Act of 1913 was done through chicanery. Those in the Senate who favored the Act did not go home while those that were against it went home for Christmas. In a special session convened with quorum, the Act passed at 11:45 p.m. on December 24, 1913.
With the passage of the Federal Reserve Act, our monetary system changed back to one of control by a private corporation and not the U.S. Treasury. Our currency now says, "Federal Reserve Note." Earlier in the day on December 24, 1913, Congressman Charles A. Lindberg, Jr. stated from the House floor: "This Act established the most gigantic trust on earth. When the President signs this bill, the invisible government by the Monetary Power will be legalizedSThe worst legislative crime of the ages is perpetrated by this banking bill." We should note that President Woodrow Wilson could have vetoed this bill like Andrew Jackson did, but he was put in power by the same powers that passed the bill.