Australia’s Struggle for Monetary Sovereignty
The Battle for the Bank: Australia’s Struggle for Monetary Sovereignty is much more than the simple saga of the Commonwealth Bank of Australia.
Rather, it details Australia’s hidden history, including stories of betrayal and redemption, viewed through the lens of monetary policy.
It is time that the powers of finance are denigrated to the status of servant, not master of our society. Control over the mechanisms of credit must not remain the exclusive domain of an unelected cabal of private banks:
A film by Sam Hansen. Subscribe to his channel by clicking here.
In celebration of the film’s premiere, 100 first edition collectors copies of the DVD have been manufactured.
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The Battle for the Bank – DVD
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3 thoughts on “Australia’s Struggle for Monetary Sovereignty”
Its run by the Parasitic Jew !
Australia needs it’s own Bank owned by the people. the profits going back to the people for development.
Jack/John ? Lang during the 2nd world war did his best to get Australia back on it’s feet again after the war, by lowering the interest rate for new home builders.
Print money and lower the interest to almost nil and so young families can build their own homes, home ownership brings more prosperity to developing suburbs, creates a building boom.
But different to today, new homeowners then didn’t want to have everything new for their home furnishings, boxes were used as chairs very often, they were afraid to get into debt. Today the banks try their best to get everyone into debt, then charge high interests to the poor for not paying on time.
The bank fees for the rich are paid for by the poor, is that fair?
There should be a money limit for those who can’t afford the high interests. The Banks are the enemy, this was all planned by the Elites.
We should go back to 3 bedroom smaller homes, with larger bedrooms for multiple beds in children’s rooms. People renting out homes above $300 a week , should be considered stealing from the poor, unless the ONE wage earner gets above $1,200 a week ,a quarter of the wage as it used to be.