The Israel Deception

Is the return of Israel in the 20th century truly a work of God, or is it a result of a cosmic chess move to deceive the elect by the adversary?

Showing posts with label commodity. Show all posts
Showing posts with label commodity. Show all posts

Sunday, October 23, 2016

Kentucky Senator proposes bill for early 2017 which would remove sales tax from purchase of gold and silver

A state Senator from Kentucky has filed a new bill that would seek to remove sales tax on the purchase of gold and silver within the state.

Scheduled for early 2017, bill BR156 is being used as an initial stage for gold and silver to become currency again within the state of Kentucky, and to promote its purchase and use by its citizens.

A Kentucky bill prefiled for the 2017 session would remove sales taxes from the purchase of gold and silver, encouraging its use and taking the first step toward breaking the Federal Reserve’s monopoly on money. 
Sen. John Schickel (R-Union) prefiled BR156 on Oct. 11. The legislation would exempt bullion or currency purchases from state sales tax. This would include gold, silver, platinum, or palladium bars, ingots or commemorative medallions for which the value depends on its metal content, not its form. It would also exempt coins or currency made of gold silver or other metals paper currency used as legal tender. 
Under the proposed legislation, the exemption would remain in place for five years. 
Imagine if you asked a grocery clerk to break a $5 bill and he charged you a 35 cent tax. Silly, right? After all, you were only exchanging one form of money for another. But that’s essentially what Kentucky’s sales tax on gold and silver does. By removing the sales tax on the exchange of gold and silver, Kentucky would treat specie as money instead of a commodity. This represents a small step toward reestablishing gold and silver as legal tender and breaking down the Fed’s monopoly on money. - Activist Post

Friday, October 26, 2012

Selling your virgninity: Two different viewpoints on what innocence is worth

Within the span of a week, two women from opposite ends of the globe used their virginity for two completely different means.  On Oct. 26, American Thinker ran a story of a well privileged women who compared losing her virginity to voting for Obama.  While in Brazil, a young women cashed in on her innocence by selling the right to take her flower through an EBAY auction.

The difference between ideology and capitalistic transaction?  $780,000.


Picture courtesy of Newsodrome

But yet,..there is Lena Dunham breathlessly telling us about her First Time so a young college girl, especially in the swing state of Ohio where this ad is running, would know what to do Your First Time ...voting for Barack Obama (D). - American Thinker

And on the flip side...

Catarina Migliorini (pictured) is a Brazilian student who placed her virginity up for auction on eBay on October 15 for a mind-boggling $780,000. Think there weren’t any takers? Well guess again! A Japanese man named Natsu fought off other high rollers to win Migliorini’s prized possession, reports the New York Daily News.

Since the sexual revolution, virginity, and sexual relationships have become both a commodity, and a activist weapon to seize power on a world of male domination.  Unfortunately, the end result has become higher divorce rates in the Western world, as well as displacement in the roles of men and women.  Only in the last decade has the term Metrosexual come into the mainstream vernacular, as men are being conditioned to be more feminine than masculine.

With sex in the 21st century being so blase, open, and free, the concept of a women remaining a virgin past the age of 18, much less 21, is the new taboo in western cultures.  Thus it is not surprising that someone could sell their virginity to any one of millions of rich men, seeking power over a women for a price, by taking her most treasured gift like a business transaction.  While at the same time, a woman viewing her lust in voting for a demigogue as the equivalent of her offering that same gift in homage to a political figure.