The greatest legacy of the United States has been to declare sovereign authority over all powers requisite for nation state development: to develop national resources through strategic mining, infrastructure, and large scale water diversion and storage projects, to increase food production, to apply cutting edge scientific discoveries in the form of power, transportation, and industry, and above all, to create a national financial system which facilitates these aims.
The videos and articles on this page discuss the path to reclaim these sovereign powers, stretching from the first declaration of economic sovereignty by the Massachusetts Bay Colony, to the formation of the Constitutional Credit System of Alexander Hamilton, Robert Morris, Benjamin Franklin, and others, through to its revival by Abraham Lincoln and the new industrialization under Franklin Roosevelt.
China is moving forward on the proposal of President Xi Jinping last year at the APEC forum in Bali, to create a new financing mechanism, an Asia Infrastructure Investment Bank (AIIB)...
On the trail of the fuller story of FDR's Hamiltonian credit plan which I am currently writing, I have come across a very important find: a 1939 proposal for a permanent industrial loan corporation, similar to FDR's earlier proposed structure of credit banks. The document further reveals Franklin Roosevelt’s plan and intention to establish a true return to a full Hamiltonian credit system.
The 113th Congress is reconvening this week and on their agenda is the fallout from the budget agreement made prior to the winter recess. The budget, as passed, fails to address virtually all of the nation’s underlying economic problems--from unemployment and an increasingly unqualified workforce, to physical economic deficits, an overall lack of productivity, and the looming disaster of the financial system under the post-Glass-Steagall system.