Have you ever flown across the United States on a transcontinental flight? Did you notice that west of the Mississippi the population centers became sparser and sparser and the land more barren? You probably thought that that was natural. It's not. Here we reveal when, where and why the idea of Conservationism became a part of the American political mind.
When a society substitutes an ideology of monetary value for true physical economic value, it inevitably destroys the ability of the territory on which it exists to sustain the density of population which it had previously achieved, as we demonstrate in this afternoon's report with the case of ancient Sumer.
Alan Greenspan released the pamphlet "Rethinking Glass-Steagall", declaring his hatred of FDR's insight into the nation-state principle. Greenspan had unique insight on how to destroy this idea, and did exactly this.
The British Empire is what we wish to see wiped out with the reimplementation of Franklin Roosevelt's Glass Steagall Act.
The founders of the United States republic were aware of their legacy, of founding a new type of society, free from the control of a system of empire. It was that system of empire which had controlled all of civilization for thousands of years, and was a greater threat to the Americans during their revolution, than the cannons pointed at Boston harbor.