Leaders of the global banking cartel have publicly stated that they are planning to impose charges on depositors should the U.S. Federal Reserve cut the interests rate it pays banksters for deposits it holds from individuals and companies.

Meanwhile, Federal Reserve Board Governor, Daniel Tarullo, proposed this week measures to avoid what he called “massive runs on the banks”.

As it is well known, the United States Federal Reserve, the head of the international banking cartel, pays banks interests on the amount of money they hold from depositors. Some Fed representatives have circulated to possibility of cutting the payment of those interests, which prompted the banks to propose measures to sequester the money that belongs to individuals and companies alike.

A possible solution to the potential cut in interests, according to bank heads, would be to charge depositors a fee for maintaining their accounts open should the Fed decide to reduce the payments.

Earlier this year, rumors told of the possibility that the Fed stopped, partially or completely, pumping fake money into the markets at the rate of $85 billion a month, which is the only articificial lifeline that the central bank has in hand to keep a moribund economy afloat.

As a result of the inflation of fake currency, the stock market has seen record highs, even though employment and industrial production continue to show that the American economy, and the world economy as a whole are in deep trouble.

Last October, the Federal Reserve, which is a private banking entity, entertaned the idea to taper the pumping of free money early in 2014, which sent a loud rumble of fear all throughout the global financial markets. Just the thought that the banksters would not continue receiving tax-payer sponsored free money was a cause of concern for Wall Street gang who are addicted to their corporate welfare program.

“There is a need to supplement prudential bank regulation with a third set of policy options in the form of regulatory tools that can be applied on a market-wide basis,” said Tarullo, who along with other banksters advocates for the centralized control of capital flow. Should Tarullo’s wish come true, depositors may experience the same situation that people and companies went through in the recent bank holiday in Cyprus and Greece.

Limitations on capital flows would not apply to the largest money launderers in the world, who incidentally are global banking institutions. Under the planned centralized control, banksters will still be able to inject and move their laundered money into the economy. The flow of fraudulent funds is what allows the richest families in the planet to buy off whole nations for pennies on the dollar. It is the fraudulent use of monies whose origin is unknown what permits a small group of families to acquire most of the natural resources that exist in our planet.

According to the Financial Times, Executives from top banking organizations sounded the alarms when they learned about the Fed’s plan to cut down their Quantitative Easing program. Banksters said that “a cut in the 0.25 per cent rate of interest on the $2.4tn in reserves they hold at the Fed would lead them to pass on the cost to depositors,” reports the Times.

The newspaper cites banking sources as saying that they would consider charging depositors a fee, because “taking in deposits is not free”. This is an outrageous claim if one calculates how much money banks make out of simply having people’s money in their balance sheets. The profits obtained by the bankers given the amounts of cash entrusted to them by depositors pale in comparison with the amount of money they make everytime they leverage up to 95% of the money that they held in the name of individuals and businesses.

“Right now you can at least break even from a revenue perspective,” a bank executive is said to have wined.

Furthermore, Mr, Tarullo said that international regulators, that is the central banksters, should consider ramping up capital requirements for matched books of repurchasing agreements, which according to experts are an important portion of the shadow banking system. “Current versions of capital and liquidity standards do not deal with matched book issues,” he said. Ironically, it is the very same banksters who are in control of the financial system the ones that continuously violate liquidity standards by lending more than they are supposed and holding less reserves than the laws mandate.

The so-called supplemental bank regulations are a trojan horse that will assure the current banking cartel more control over smaller, independent banks and their depositors. These banks, as it has happened recently, will be submitted to tougher rules and regulations which will make them go bankrupt, or that will make them suitable to be absorbed by larger banking institutions. The result of these policies will be the further consolidation of the banking system in fewer hands.

Banksters are now threatening with lending even less than the little amount of money they are making available to individuals and small businesses. “It’s not as if we are suddenly going to start lending to [small and medium-sized enterprises],” said a bankster before making up a reason why people and small business are not obtaining much needed credit lines. “There really isn’t the level of demand, so the danger is that banks are pushed into riskier assets to find yield.”

In truth, banks are not lending because they don’t want, not because there isn’t demand. And as for the excuse that banks may have to get into riskier assets in order to turn a profit, one only has to look at salaries and bonuses obtained by bank CEOs for the past decade. It is also a good idea to look into the reason why 2008 saw the start of a new Great Depression: Banks, against all recommendations, used everyone else’s money to purchase toxic assets and to bet on risky deals.

Is it deja vu all over again?

Is it not the time to take your cash out of the bank?

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