David Wilcock: Financial Tyranny – Defeating the Greatest Cover-Up of All Time – Part 4

The greatest victory of the Federal Reserve cabal has been the ability to print money out of thin air. Creating 26 Trillion dollars of bailouts for their own banks and financial institutions was quite a stunt — as we discussed.
This “magic printing press” technology did not come easily. The only way you can print money out of thin air and have people use it is to confiscate most of the world’s gold and treasure first — so no one has access to it in the open market.
Individuals and nations will not give up their gold easily. As we will see, it takes something on the scale of a World War — make that two World Wars — in order to fully accomplish such a stunning feat of financial engineering.
Despite my deep involvement in researching these subjects since 1992, I only learned about this aspect of the Federal Reserve agenda very recently — but it nonetheless is of vital importance in understanding the Big Picture.
In this section I will reveal highly classified information that has only rarely been made public — in the interest of securing a better future for everyone. Also, by revealing all my secrets on this subject, I am no longer a threat — as there is nothing left to hide.
The secret Western plan for a worldwide “magic printing press” began in 1776 with the publication of Adam Smith’s “An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations” — or “The Wealth of Nations” for short.
This meticulously researched 786-page monster document formed the intellectual, philosophical and economic argument behind the creation of the current “free market” global financial system — and is well-known to insiders.
This document also helped to establish the criteria and reasoning for creating the secret, “off-market” central-bank trading platforms that were backed by all the hidden, stolen gold. [I will explain how these platforms work as we go on.]
Several university websites offer a PDF version of this document for download. Here is Penn State’s version:
Though at its core, Smith’s masterwork had positive ideals, intended to create a better world for everyone, most nations of the world now feel Smith’s vision has been wildly distorted and misused within the current economic system.
Many strategies are secretly being used to combat this global crisis — including the trillion-dollar lawsuit mentioned in Section One and in earlier reports I have written.
This entire “Illuminati” financial system is finally breaking open and becoming public — for the first time since its inception.
Most scholars who are aware of Smith’s work focus on his defense of “free market” economics — which is still a cornerstone of many political arguments today.
Smith argued that government tariffs and oversight will restrict economic growth. Politicians can be bought off and manipulated by big corporations, keeping prices high and quality low.
However, without government restrictions, the people will democratically “vote with their wallets” for whatever is best — and in a truly fair and open game, they will ultimately get better products at better prices.
We do not have a “truly fair and open game” at this time. As we saw in Section One, an “interlocking directorate” of 147 corporations, headed by the top Federal Reserve financial institutions, apparently earns and controls 80 percent of the world’s wealth.
Smith’s core argument is rarely discussed in the public world.
In his monster document, Smith argued — quite convincingly — that no country could legitimately remain on a gold standard if we wanted world peace.
It is astonishing to remember that this was all laid out in 1776 — which, interestingly enough, was the same year Adam Weishaupt was financed to start the Illuminati in Bavaria. Smith was likely paid very well for his work — as was Weishaupt.
Although there may well be truth in Smith’s argument, there was a deeper agenda hidden behind it — which was the exact opposite of what he seemed to be saying.

If no country or group is left with any gold, then no country or group can financially oppose the ruling cabal. 
Even if a world leader of typical intelligence could only make it through the first 44 pages of this book, he or she would already have a strong sense of inevitability regarding Smith’s ultimate position on gold.
Here are four of Smith’s most compelling arguments that emerge just within the first 44 pages. It’s important to understand the logic behind this plan, and how far back it goes in history.
First of all, if a country only has a certain, fixed amount of gold, massive inflation is inevitable.
More people will be born, and those people will produce more goods and services. Immigration also increases your population — and you may end up with a lot more people.
All of this forces you to print more money — but the problem is that you don’t have more gold.
The more money you print, the less gold anyone can actually get for it. This makes their money worth less and less over time.
Everyone who has paper money in the bank — or stashed in their closet — will find it continually decreasing in purchasing power.
This problem would inevitably cause suffering, riots and ultimately mass casualties as the public realizes their money is worthless — and / or when other nations refuse to honor their currency.
This could ultimately choke off an entire nation from needed survival supplies, because they can’t afford to buy them — causing grave humanitarian disasters by the sheer force of market economics.
Second of all, what if someone within a given country feels they either own the gold or could successfully steal it — including the ruling party or some of their minions?
This individual or group — which may just be a warring, pissed-off faction within the overall power structure of the nation — could mount a sting operation, take the gold out of the country, bring it somewhere else and then defend their actions with military force.
How hard is it, really, to transport a few thousand tons of this shiny, yellow metal? How many soldiers and guards do you need to kill, in the middle of the night, as your teams swoop in and move it out — in massive shipments?
Ask Hitler. He did it all over Europe. We’ll be talking more about that later on.
Thanks to the invention of the wheel, and the inevitable availability of large groups of mercenaries to do the work, you just send in a bunch of guys and haul it the hell out of there. With enough planning and logistics, it could all happen in one night.
By simply moving the gold from one nation to another, by whatever violent means were required, someone could instantly and completely destroy the nation they took the gold from.
Thirdly, if one country has gold reserves and others do not, they become a target for invasion.
Natural human greed and violence would inevitably doom the people in that country to invasion by others wishing to steal it.
The only way to solve that problem is to insure that no one nation has gold-backed currency.
That way the game is fair for everyone… all across the board.
Lastly, any country who does have a gold-backed currency will have an unfair advantage over other nations.
The people of the world will naturally want to invest in a gold-backed currency rather than one that is just “worthless paper”.
Why take a piece of paper that is backed by nothing when you can have a piece of paper that is literally “as good as gold” — and you can go get the gold out of a bank in exchange for the paper?
The “Golden Rule” is “He who has the gold… makes the rules.”
Therefore, on a gold standard the powerful will only get more powerful, while the weak become systematically weaker.
The nations with the gold will quickly scoop up all the world’s investments, as everyone wants gold-backed currency.


The above four arguments are definitely compelling. However, when you read The Wealth of Nations with a discerning eye, there are places where Smith sounds a little desperate — and seems to be trying a bit too hard.
On page 40, and again on page 44, he implies that coins should not be used for money because they degrade over time from “rubbing and wearing”. Smith argued that merchants would offer less for degraded coins than they would for fresh ones.

40: “The silver coin still continues in the same worn and degraded state as before the reformation of the gold coin. In the market, however, one-and-twenty shillings of this degraded silver coin are still considered as worth a guinea of this excellent gold coin.”
44: “But if, by rubbing and wearing, forty-four guineas and a half generally contain less than a pound weight of standard gold, the diminution, however, being greater in some pieces than in others, the measure of value comes to be liable to the same sort of uncertainty to which all other weights and measures are commonly exposed….

In consequence of a like disorder in the coin, the price of goods comes, in the same manner, to be adjusted,not to the quantity of pure gold or silver which the coin ought to contain, but to that which, upon an average, it is found, by experience, it actually does contain.”
I was interested in numismatics for a while and held modest numbers of gold and silver coins. Gold bullion coins, even going back to the Napoleon III era in the 1800s, when 1/5th-ounce coins were in widespread circulation, hardly ever show any significant wear and tear.
I did have some American silver coins that had worn down — but these dated back to the early 1800s, and you could still make out what they said. Once they get that old, you wouldn’t use them as typical money to pay for something anyway.
In summary, The Wealth of Nations was used to tell the leaders of the world that eliminating gold-backed currency was the only way they could be safe — and insure world peace. Instead of a gold standard, money could be issued via fiat.
Though the term “fiat” is akin to saying “the Devil’s Pitchfork” to anyone who reads this sort of material, the original idea behind fiat currency was simply that it would be backed by the wealth created by the people.
Adam Smith made this point right from the beginning in The Wealth of Nations — as we can see here in a quote from page 31.
31: “It was not by gold or by silver, but by labour, that all the wealth of the world was originally purchased; and its value, to those who possess it, and who want to exchange it for some new productions, is precisely equal to the quantity of labour which it can enable them to purchase or command.”
In its ideal form, a nation calculates the actual amount of wealth created by its people, and then issues currency in proportion to that equity. With the Internet, this could be openly calculated and audited by the public with complete transparency.
In this setting, no economic collapse ever needs to happen again — and the more motivated a country is to produce wealth, the more wealth it can generate for itself. This, according to Smith’s vision, could not be accomplished with the gold standard.
However, as you’re about to see, the world is still on a gold standard. It’s simply been kept very, very secret — and has been highly abused. Those who wish to straighten it out have been opposed at every step with deadly force.
According to Benjamin Fulford, the former Asia-Pacific bureau chief for Forbes Magazine who broke open this whole investigation for the public, fully eighty-five percent of the world’s gold ended up in Asia — over thousands of years of time.
Historically, Asia was the only place to buy fine silks, elaborate vases, gorgeous china, exotic spices and plenty of opium. The Roman Empire and later the Spanish Empire splurged on Asian goods. The Asians would only accept payment in gold.
The Spanish Empire and other such groups had acquired their gold and treasure by various means — including robbing and plundering every nation they could manage to conquer, such as the Mayan and Aztec Empires.
As I revealed in Part Two of our original investigation, a credible, high-level Asian insider also told me there are vast gold mines in China that have been kept strictly confidential. If they needed more gold, all they had to do was dig it out of the ground.
By the 1700s it was well known that much of the world’s gold had ended up in Asia. Adam Smith, and the people financing him, obviously were well aware of the massive storehouse of treasure that was hidden there.
Asia was the number-one enemy to creating a worldwide fiat currency. The gold had to be withdrawn and hidden away in order to create this new economic system. The only way to do this would be to invade and plunder China — as well as its neighbors.
This plan ended up requiring over 150 years to be fulfilled — but the amazing part is that it actually did work.
The British Empire, secretly headed by the Rothschild clan, saw Japan as the best nation for establishing a beachhead — so they could ultimately grab all the Asian gold. It was a medieval country, with very little technology, but a huge population center.
As Fulford indicated in our interview, the Satsuma and Choshu clans in southern Japan were outfitted by the British with modern weapons and military strategies — and they quickly subdued the rest of the country.
This led to the “Meiji Restoration” of 1868, in which young Japanese people were put in power.
The term “Meiji” means “Enlightened Rule” — and as I said in the original article, which now has over 700,000 views, the name “Meiji” is therefore interchangeable with the Western term “Illuminati”.
It took time, effort and a great deal of money to make Japan powerful enough to invade and plunder China. Japan was a very, very large bet — financed by the most powerful and secretive entity in the world.
This is apparently why Japan experienced the fastest economic boom and Westernization in recorded history — beginning directly after the Meiji Restoration. They went from utterly medieval to highly modern and competitive in the span of less than 40 years.
Japan was very active in World War One. Great atrocities occurred on an absolutely unprecedented scale — but the situation in the world was no different afterwards. The same tensions still existed, and no conflicts had been truly resolved.
The Federal Reserve began on December 23, 1913. President Woodrow Wilson expressed grave concerns about the seriousness and the danger of what had just occurred — the overthrow of the American economic system by a group of private bankers.
The first major spark to begin World War I occurred the following June, when Archduke Francis Ferdinand, the heir to the Austria-Hungary throne, was assassinated — along with his wife.
As we revealed in Section Two, World War One had been planned by Guiseppe Mazzini, the head of European Freemasonry, and Albert Pike, the head of American Freemasonry, back in 1871. Their plans were proudly displayed at the National Museum Library in London.
In June 1914, Archduke Ferdinand was assassinated by a nationalistic member of a different country — Serbia. Then, most likely thanks to press manipulation, the public was whipped up into a frenzy — and they were told that this was an act of war.
Assassinations are very easy to stage. That appears to have been a key part of how Pike and Mazzini’s plan to start World War One was realized in practical terms.
The outrage from this assassination spread throughout Europe. The controlled press in different countries most likely contributed by manipulating their people into taking sides.
Germany quickly sided with Austria and Hungary. Germany then declared war on Serbia and her ally, Russia, seeking vengeance for the murder of Archduke Ferdinand.

Germany’s declaration of war was on August 1, 1914 — and very soon afterwards, the whole world began spiraling out of control.
Germany invaded Luxembourg, declared war on France and invaded Belgium to have an attack point against France. Britain declared war on Germany in defense — and even Canada joined the fight.
This all occurred in 1914, and the battle raged on until 1919 — with several other countries getting drawn in along the way. Germany was crushed at the end of the war, and the Treaty of Versailles was drawn up to help rebuild their economy.
By 1921, it was clear that nothing had really changed in the world. The rich still got richer, the poor still got poorer, and no one really “won” the Great War — as it was called back then.
Within the insider circles of the international community, much of the problem was blamed on the gold standard — for the reasons outlined in Adam Smith’s The Wealth of Nations from 1776.
The degree of atrocity that was suffered from the gold standard was sufficient to convince Emperor Hirohito of Japan to travel to the United Kingdom and sign a secret pact, in 1921, to create the Bank of International Settlements (BIS).
The BIS was created by the founders of the Federal Reserve, which had started about seven years earlier. We will learn a lot more about them — and read from their own official documents — in Section Five.
The BIS was intended to expand the powers of the Federal Reserve into a truly global reach… and it worked.
The plan Hirohito accepted was also secretly agreed to by several other nations in the 1920s. It took time, but a consensus was reached within less than a decade — and they eventually went public about their new alliance.
Whether voluntarily or involuntarily, all the most significant supplies of gold and silver in the world were turned over to the Federal Reserve and Bank of International Settlements and “blacklisted” — that is, taken off-market.
The idea was obviously not to destroy all the gold and treasure — that would be a stupid and needless tragedy. Instead, the various leaders were told they merely had to put all their gold on deposit. Secret deposit.
Everyone still got to keep their gold — only the public would be told it was missing, or it had never existed in the first place. The Asians certainly hadn’t gone public with how much they really had, so that whole story could be easily kept secret.

Each country that handed over its gold — and / or had its gold forcibly taken — was given certificates of deposit, or bonds,in exchange for what they gave up.
The bonds were issued by the Federal Reserve, through their various banks in major cities of the United States. These bonds were considered to be as valuable and as redeemable as cash.
The problem was that the Federal Reserve printed vastly, vastly, vastly more money in these bonds than existed in the open, honest economy — trillions upon trillions of dollars’ worth, beginning in the 1920s.
Remember — the amount of gold that actually existed was much greater than anyone could have ever imagined, since the Asians had kept it all very secret.
Had the public found out how much gold there really was, it would have created a massive economic shock. Gold would have become practically worthless overnight.
The world leaders needed to know that the gold they put on deposit was still worth its actual value in conventional dollars. Otherwise, they would be really pissed off about not getting “fair market value” for what they were “depositing” with the Federal Reserve.

The bonds looked very sexy — and had huge numbers on them.
There were 100,000-dollar gold certificates, million-dollar gold certificates, 100-million-dollar bonds and even billion-dollar bonds.
That’s right. Single sheets of paper were allegedly worth a billion dollars in some cases.
I am aware of how crazy this sounds, but the intel on this is very good — including pictures that David and Mackie Hutlzer may have given their lives for us to see.
As an investigator, my job is to pass along the information to you. I cannot assume that I know everything, or that every piece of data is correct. However, when I have multiple, totally independent sources tell me the exact same things, I listen.
Though there were several different types of storage containers, many of these bonds were put into 8.5×11-sized boxes carved out of a single piece of durable wood — about two and a half inches deep, making them almost as big as a typical ream of 500 sheets of paper.

The wooden boxes were then glued shut. That way, the bonds were much less likely to get moldy — after being stored in a chest and buried underground in a secure location for 60 years.
After the 60 years, the Asian countries were told they could dig up the chests, cash out the bonds and get their money back if they wanted to.
This is a key aspect of the trillion-dollar lawsuit we have been discussing.
In response, the United States issued massive amounts of 1934-series Federal Reserve bonds — carefully sealed in boxes, which were then sealed in locked chests — and handed them back to China as collateral.

In 1998, the 60 years were up. The Kuomintang had fled to Taiwan and were no longer the ruling party in China, but they still wanted their gold back. The Federal Reserve fought them in a secret international court at the Hague — and lost.
The Federal Reserve was ordered to pay out the debt as of September 11, 2001. They did not. We all know what didhappen that day.
What very few people knew, until now, was that all the Kuomintang gold was being stored under Building 7 at the World Trade Center. After the towers came down, the vaults were “mysteriously” found to be empty.
The Kuomintang have been fighting ever since to get their gold back. The size and scope of such a “winner takes all” heist is truly extraordinary — but something outrageous and unprecedented in any known laws of physics did happen that day.
Susan Lindaeur is now the highest-level, most credible witness to have added significant strength to the story that “9/11 was an inside job.”
The lawsuit Neil Keenan has filed on the Dragon Family’s behalf could potentially break the whole story open before the eyes of the world — and again, this lawsuit has the backing of a 122-nation alliance.
I have written this investigation to help end the deadly silence — so justice can be served. Ultimately, this is everyone’s war — not just those seeking to reclaim their stolen property.

Before we go into more detail about the BIS and the open, provable aspects of the story, it’s important to fill in a few more of the technical details about the bonds, the bond boxes and the bond chests.
The 8.5×11-sized wooden bond boxes were faced and sealed with bronze-colored sheet metal — for extra protection from the elements underground.
The sheet metal on the boxes had elaborate, official engravings on every side. The engravings indicated that the bonds were issued by the Federal Reserve. They indicated which Federal Reserve bank, from which American city, had issued the bonds.
The range of serial numbers for the bonds were also engraved into the sheet metal — as well as the staggering value of the financial instruments inside.

Many of the larger chests, particularly in the 1934 series, held a total of 13 of these boxes. They did very much look like the classic “treasure chest.”
Twelve of the bond boxes inside these chests were about two and a half inches wide, as we said — and the thirteenth was only half that width and was actually a “Book of Redemption”, not containing bonds but rather instructions on how to redeem them.
Each chest also contained a single, small cylindrical “Information Scroll” mounted in a clamp. All thirteen of the boxes fit neatly and snugly into the chest like a row of books.
The chest was then also covered with engraved sheet metal. The engravings said the bonds were issued by a Federal Reserve bank from a given American city. The serial numbers of the bonds were listed, as well as the total value of everything in the box.
Many of these 1934-series chests carried a written value of Three Trillion Dollars — and a substantial number of them were produced. Each chest was padlocked shut for even further protection.
Even though the Kuomintang had the option to reclaim their gold after 60 years, the bonds were never meant to be used as cash. The money was still expected to be held on deposit and used as collateral for the existing “open” currencies of the world.
If the bonds were freed up and actually cashed, they could ruin the United States economy — which had nowhere near as much money in it as the Federal Reserve had printed in the bonds.
The whole idea was to keep the bonds on deposit — as well as the gold they were issued against.
The bonds represented how much value a given country held in the BIS system. We will explore the inner workings of this system in Section Five.
Most importantly, the bonds, boxes and chests all contained deliberate, glaring errors in spelling and grammar.That way, if anyone did actually try to use them, the authorities would say they were “Fake”.
It is not clear whether the Asians and other foreign nations were aware of these deliberate errors or not. Probably some of them were, and some of them were not.
Meanwhile, anyone who actually tried to cash the bonds would be lucky to escape from their plan alive.

The reason why I know all this is rather convoluted, but compelling. In mid-December, once I knew what questions to ask, a top insider described to me what these bond boxes actually looked like. He had also toured some the vast facilities where the gold was held.
I then emailed Neil Keenan, the principal in this trillion-dollar lawsuit, with the information. Less than 15 minutes later, he sent me an avalanche of pictures that looked exactly the same as what I had just described — even though he had never met my insider.
Bear in mind that I’d already been in contact with Keenan for nearly three weeks by this point. There was no possible way he could have moved fast enough to create fakes that matched what my insider had just described.
I never thought I was going to do this, but since there are already two other online sources that have leaked very similar images, here are some of the pictures Neil Keenan sent me.
This is the world debut of these photographs — exactly as they were sent to me, a mere 15 minutes after I wrote Neil and told him what my insider said they should look like.
I was absolutely shocked at how perfectly they fit the description. Many of these images are larger than they appear, so you can save them to your computer and zoom in on them with various programs.

Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest — Front View


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest — Top View


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Box


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Boxes


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Box


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Box Collection


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest #2


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest #2 — Back Side


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest — Interior


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest — Interior Scroll


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest — Front and Interior


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Chest (Side View) and Bond Boxes


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Bond Box — Bottom-Down View


Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia Half-Depth “Book of Redemption” Box


Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia Bond Box


Federal Reserve Bond Chests and Boxes


Federal Reserve Bond Chests and Boxes

Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia Bond Chest — Top View


Federal Reserve Bank of New York Half-Depth “Book of Redemption” Box


Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia Bond Chest — Interior Serial Numbers


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Bond Chest — Front View


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago “Mother Box” Bond Chest — Top View


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Bond Chest — Front View


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Bond Chest — Front View Close-Up


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Bond Chest — Side View


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Bond Chest — Rear View


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Bond Box — Top View


Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Bond Box — Front View

Federal Reserve Bond Box — Washington DC Series 1934 — Top View


Federal Reserve Bond Box — Washington DC Series 1934 — Front View


Federal Reserve Bond Box — Washington DC Series 1934 — Back View



As soon as I looked at these pictures, I felt like there might be a problem with the font on top of the two chests, as we see here. It looked just like a Windows font. 

Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia Bond Chest and Boxes
However, upon further investigation, I found out that the modern Arial font is very similar to Akzidenz-Grotesk, which the Berthold Type Foundry released in 1896.

Here is an image of the original 1896 font. This was an early, successful “sans serif” font, and many others were released afterwards.


Since these bonds were actually issued in 1938, it is possible that in the ensuing 42 years, a different sans serif font was created — perhaps for newspaper headlines to cram into a smaller space, while also being more readable from a distance — that looked like what we see on top of the chest.

By narrowing the height of the top halves of lower-case letters like h, f, b, d, k and t, and widening the letters, readability was greatly enhanced.

Therefore, even though Microsoft Word does have a similar font, this does not mean it is Arial and therefore couldn’t have existed before 1982.



Less than two weeks later, on December 30th, Steve Beckow published pictures of bond boxes on his website — except that these were from a 1928 series, unlike the 1934 series boxes I had seen.

Other than the dates, they were very, very similar-looking to the ones I had — far beyond the likelihood of chance — and I was amazed.
Keenan had sent me the original bond pictures 15 minutes after I told him what the boxes looked like. Now I had yet another insider giving me the same information — an insider who risked everything to reveal his real name — Udo Pelkowski.
Udo did not know my own source, as I immediately confirmed with a phone call, and he did not know Neil Keenan or his people either. English is not his first language, but I do believe his intent is pure.
Dear Steve, the time has come. My friend J.P. van den Berk and me are without fear. Please give this important information to David Wilcock and Ben Fulford. We have more photos and more information about this findings to share.
We have NO FINANCIAL or any other interest, but to share the truth.
We did inform Barack Hussein Obama, President of The United States of America, Anna Escobedo Cabral, Treasurer of The United States of America and James Dimon, Chairman of the Board of JPMorgan Chase & Co.
We sent the letter with Fax and Email twice. We followed them up per phone twice too. Nothing happened for a while. Some months later JPMorgan Chase Manhattan & Co opened a Bank here in Cebu.
Best regards, Udo

Pelkowski sent Beckow these stunning images, but Beckow didn’t publish them until after I released Part One of my initial investigation.
Wells Fargo Safe Holding Federal Reserve Bonds
Detail of Wells Fargo Inscription on Safe Containing Federal Reserve Bonds
250 Billion-Dollar 1928 New York Federal Reserve Bond Box — Back
250 Billion-Dollar 1928 New York Federal Reserve Bond Box — Front
(Notice Deliberately Poor Grammar — “This Federal Reserve Bonds is Declared Sealed and Registered….”)

Separate Federal Reserve Bond Box From Above — Interior, Showing Smaller-Denomination 100K Gold Bonds

100K Gold Bonds — All Fanned Out For Detail
There were other images as well, but these were by far the most compelling. The gold certificates inside the boxes perfectly matched some of the other images Neil Keenan had already sent me. I’ve only shared a small portion of all the documentation I received.
Then, the very next day, the story got even more outrageous… and even more believable.

The following day, December 31st, 2011, Benjamin Fulford wrote me a brief letter, and asked David Hutlzer, known as “Hutz” on his discussion forum, to post it for him.
The letter was a link to Unwanted Publicity Intelligence — a website that featured even more pictures of these same types of bond boxes.
This public message from Ben, through “Hutz,” soon reached me when someone else re-posted it as a comment on my original article. Fulford had been receiving serious death threats during this same time — and so had I.
Ben asked me to post this I dont know what it is ,,
shall we take a look together ?
Please post this link for people who want more evidence:
Benjamin Fulford 古歩道ベンジャミン 090-3439-5558
Comment by hutz the Vandalia Solution and World news click here on December 31, 2011 @ 10:29 am
Comment by hutz the Vandalia Solution and World news click here on December 31, 2011 @ 11:32 am

I clicked on the link and could hardly believe my eyes. I had been told that it was potentially lethal to publish any images of these bonds, but this was the second time in 24 hours that I was looking at images that were nearly identical to what I’d received from Keenan.
I had no idea that David and his eight-year-old son Mackie would burn to death in their home, just a week after he conveyed Ben’s message to me, on January 6th. This may be the last known picture of them.
Accelerants were found outside the residence, and arson was not ruled out.
I do not want their deaths to be in vain. This tragic event made it much more likely that these bonds are real, and that someone was blatantly warning me to call off this investigation.
Fear obviously did not deter me from publishing. Otherwise I’d have to live with being a coward, and potentially allowing this innocent father and son to have died for nothing. I would then have to deal with that pain for the rest of my life.
Even if this was all somehow an elaborate hoax, involving a coordinated effort between multiple, seemingly independent players — which I highly doubt — whoever is playing this game and feeding Ben and me “disinformation” is willing to kill all of us.
And that upsets me.
Here are the most striking images that jumped out at me when I browsed through the various collections on the Unwanted Publicity Intelligence website.
Again, there are absolutely irrefutable, undeniable similarities to what we have just seen from Neil Keenan and Udo Pelkowski — and what my own insider had described to me before I ever got to see a picture.
In particular, I found a chest issused by a different Federal Reserve bank — this time in Dallas, Texas — that was almost identical to the images of the 1934 series boxes that Neil Keenan had sent me.
Unwanted Publicity also had more pictures of the bonds that were inside the boxes — some of which looked quite outrageous, and were elaborate, detailed and sexy enough to be believable — despite their seemingly astronomical denominations.

1928 Series Wells Fargo Federal Reserve Bonds. Notice deliberate misspellings of “Registered” and “Secured.”


Federal Reserve Bank of Texas 1934 Series Three Trillion Dollar Bond Box — Front View


Federal Reserve Bank of Texas 1934 Series Three Trillion Dollar Bond Box — Interior View


100,000-Dollar Federal Reserve Gold Certificate — From “Unwanted Publicity”


One Billion Dollars Cleveland Federal Reserve Bank Bond — From “Unwanted Publicity”


One Billion Dollars Federal Reserve Bank Bond — From “Unwanted Publicity”


One Hundred Million Dollars East Chicago Federal Reserve Bank Bond — From “Unwanted Publicity”


Federal Reserve Bank of Boston 1934 Series Bond Box — Containing 250 One-Billion-Dollar Bonds


Smaller 1934 Series Bond Chest — Top-Down View of Interior, With Lid Open


1934 Series Bond Box

1934 Series Bond Box — Interior
Stacks of 1934 Series Federal Reserve Bond Boxes from Unwanted Publicity Intelligence
Stacks of 1934 Series Federal Reserve Bond Boxes from Unwanted Publicity Intelligence


500 Million Dollar Chiang Kai Shek Federal Reserve / Citibank Bonds from “Unwanted Publicity”

(Notice deliberate misspelling of “Reserve” on front side.)


100 Million-Dollar JP Morgan / Federal Reserve 1934 Bond Box — Faceplate, Box and Interior Contents


JP Morgan / Boston 1934 Federal Reserve Gold Certificate Box — Front View

JP Morgan / Boston 1934 Federal Reserve Gold Certificate Box — Top-Down View


JP Morgan / Boston 1934 Federal Reserve Gold Certificate Faceplate

(Notice Deliberate Grammatical Errors. “Containing of gold certificate of metal deposit.” “…for the twelve (12) Federal Reserve bank of United States of America.” Et cetera.)


JP Morgan / Boston 1934 Federal Reserve Interior Certificate of Gold Metal Deposit

(Notice deliberate error in the first sentence: “The image of Pres. Wilson Woodrow”… et cetera.)


Detailed View of JP Morgan / Boston 1934 Federal Reserve Gold Certificate


JP Morgan Gold Certificates — Close-Up View


Yet another stunning confirmation came a mere twelve days after David and Mackie Hutlzer’s death — while I was still frantically working to finish this investigation.
This appeared to be the big “kill shot” that was planned to come out in the mainstream media — as a counter-move to this lawsuit.
Furthermore, the Bloomberg article published pictures of bonds that were painfully obvious fakes — and said there is a rich market for fraud in this business, which undoubtedly is true.
However, these fake bonds were ridiculously bad imitations of the real thing. An image of the US dollar was obviously photoshopped, the other bonds are a joke and the chests also look like crap compared to what we have just seen — but here you are.
[Interestingly, this picture was put in at 333 pixels wide.]
Chris Estrella, a Filipino social worker, says he led a troop of five porters out of a Mindanao jungle in January 2000 with a weather-beaten iron and leather box crammed with $25 billion of U.S. government bearer bonds.
“The elders of the Umayamnon tribe told me an American plane crashed in their river in the 1930s,” Estrella, 47, says by mobile phone from a footpath between the tribal village and Davao, the largest city on the Philippine island. “The river dried up in the 1990s, and the natives went into the plane and found 12 boxes that contained $300 billion in bonds.”
Each box, emblazoned with the Great Seal of the United States and the words “Federal Reserved Bond,” held five gold coins struck with a portrait of George Washington on one side, Estrella says.
They rested atop stacks of certificates purporting to have been issued by the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta in 1934 and redeemable in gold bullion. The notes bore the signature of then Treasury Secretary Henry Morgenthau Jr….

Ponte Chiasso

It wasn’t the first time a cache of bogus U.S. bonds emerged from the Philippines.
“We were matching wits with the underworld on an op in southern Italy when the call came in,” says U.S. Secret Service Special Agent Robert Gombar, head of the agency’s Rome office.
The date was June 16, 2009, and Gombar, 65, recalls rolling his eyes at the news delivered by Italy’s Guardia di Finanza fiscal police via his liaison officer in Rome.
“The Guardia caught two Japanese guys secreting U.S. Treasury bonds in the false bottom of a suitcase aboard a freight train about to cross into Switzerland,” Gombar says, twirling a pencil behind his desk inside the U.S. Embassy in Rome. “It was suspicious, so we jumped an express north.”
What Gombar found in the border village of Ponte Chiasso was a stack of 1934 U.S. Treasury bearer bonds with a face value of $134 billion, making the two suspects the U.S. government’s fourth-biggest creditor at the time, behind Russia with $138 billion of U.S. debt and ahead of the U.K. with $128 billion.
Hybrid Counterfeits
Although a local magistrate released the suspects because of a lack of evidence of intent to sell or proof the pair was involved in the manufacture of what turned out to be a suitcase of sham bonds, the incident marked the sixth time Italian authorities had called upon Gombar to authenticate a haul of what looked to be smuggled U.S. securities.

Like most of the other cases, this one pointed to Asia: The two Japanese suspects had arrived in Italy from the Philippines, Gombar says.

“We call these bonds hybrid counterfeit instruments because there’s no such thing as a $500 million Treasury bond,” explains Gombar, who has chased global funny-money rings from the Secret Service’s Rome outpost since 1998. “It’s like counterfeiting a $3 bill, something that doesn’t exist.”
Although Treasury securities were shifted from paper to electronic form in the 1980s and the government stopped issuing bearer bonds in 1982, Gombar says the pre-World War II provenance of the bogus bonds, stamped with Morgenthau’s forged signature, remains a lure in the con artist’s tackle box.
Fictitious Instruments
“People are gullible,” Gombar says. “Even those who work in the financial world. The $134 billion worth of 1934 Morgenthau bonds seized in Ponte Chiasso was nearly five times more than America’s $27 billion national debt that year.”
The largest U.S. Treasury bond ever issued had a face value of $10 million, says Gombar’s partner, Special Agent Michael Giovanniello. Only about $105.4 million in outstanding bearer bonds have yet to be cashed in, he says.
“Bogus bonds are officially referred to as fictitious financial instruments,” Giovanniello, 44, says. “Counterfeit financial instruments reflect something that actually exists. Either way, it’s a fraudulent scheme that we’re extremely interested in pursuing.”
The Secret Service averages about 100 cases a year related to bonds and other fictitious instruments, resulting in about 70 arrests, says Special Agent Edwin Donovan, a spokesman for the agency in Washington. The average annual loss to victims is about $11 million, he says.
‘Great Extremes’
….“Nowadays the bonds are almost always U.S. Treasuries from the 1930s, and the forgers have grown more sophisticated,” Gombar says.
“They go to great extremes, putting them in antiquated treasure chests stuffed with newspaper clippings from the 1930s. It takes a great deal of time and trouble to print these bonds and establish the con.”

Benjamin Fulford has never once tried to profit off of this bonds story. Nor has Udo Pelkowski, who clearly said he had no financial interest in publishing his images. The insider who first told me what the bonds looked like has never once asked me for money.
The author of Unwanted Publicity Intelligence has made no effort, anywhere on his website, to say that he has bonds for sale. In fact, I have heard that he is quite impoverished and has had his life destroyed from publishing his findings.
Neil Keenan has never once tried to solicit money from me, or tell me that I can “get in now” and make money on these bonds once they come out. Nor have I been able to find a single shred of evidence that he or his associates have done this with anyone else.
The same thing goes with the Dragon Family / Kuomintang, who issued two different sets of bonds that started this whole mess — each of which was approximately a trillion dollars in its interest-matured value.
The face value of the set that was seized in Chiasso, Italy was 134.5 billion. The set entrusted to Neil Keenan, which was later stolen by Daniele Dal Bosco, thus leading to the filing of this lawsuit, was a total of 144.5 billion.
The Dragon Family wishes to recoup the losses incurred from both sets of these bonds. Callous media disinformation, death threats and ritual murders are not going to solve the Federal Reserve’s problem.
They lied. They stole. And Keenan’s lawsuit has absolute, irrefutable proof to back up these claims.
As we head into Section Five, we will drill down even more into the details of Financial Tyranny — the provable information of how it works, and more importantly of what we can do about it.

Section Five will be posted as soon as I can. It is already very close to being finished.  I don’t want to release each section until I know I have it right, so please be patient.
I have left the original “seeds” of Section Five intact, so you have something to read before you dive into the Comments section.
Nothing in Section Five has been changed from where it was last weekend — so far. The updated version is much more significant.
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