This video series looks at the macro system within which we’re living, considers that we’re facing the end of that system, and looks at what might replace it in the future. It hopes to inspire people to the next Renaissance rather than a return to the Dark Ages. The author of this series is Damon Vrabel and you can see him interviewed by Max Keiser here. In this interview they discuss Damon’s Debunking Money (a follow-up to his Renaissance video series). Damon has stop publishing on this subject, the last post on his defunct blog explains why.
These first lessons in the course just lay the foundation to understand where we are today. They don’t get into the possibilities of Renaissance 2.0 yet because we must first understand the truth about the situation in which we find ourselves before we can move forward with new ideas.
- Lesson 1 – Revisiting American History
- Lesson 2 – Revisiting Economics 101 – Debt
- Lesson 3 – Revisiting Civics 101 -Libery
Revisiting American History, documents the conversion of the US into a monolithic financial empire as the Federal Reserve Act created a monopolized cartel of private interests, “Wall Street,” that controls all money in the system. This killed Jeffersonian ideals and allowed vertical Hamiltonian forces to have free reign to consolidate power and wealth. It explains how this is an empire system where the top Wall Street banks are analogous to feudal lords and multi-national corporations are their feudal knights out conquering territories. It rewrites American History books.
Revisiting Economics 101 – Debt: Imperial Power and Control discusses the power of debt-based money, emboded in the bond market, and its ability to exert total top-down power and control over the empire. You will learn how our system is not a free market and how neoclassical economics misses so many key points.
Revisiting Civics 101 describes how the media projects a false picture in terms of who controls the US. This lesson illustrates the real power structure, which is modeled after the corporate governance system. It typically uses Ivy Leaguers to fill its ranks and it exercises ownership rights over the country to some degree.