Plain Capitalism 2


A free copy of Stephen Zarlinga's $60.00 book, "The Lost Science of Money" is now available for free download at: <>

This is the book that has the bankers eating extra doses of nerve medicine and anti-acids. Here's the write up:

Ninety-five percent of the world's problems are caused by money. Those who control money do not want the rest of us to understand money. Even the politicians and the economists either do not know what money is or they purposely avoid the problem. This very readable history and perceptive insight will draw away your confusion and place you firmly into the light of knowledge of what is money and how does money work? And what happens when people do not know what money is.


Unheard of wealth concentrates into very few, largely undeserving hands. Americans work harder and produce more than ever but increasingly fall into debt and bankruptcy while corruption rules and predators plunder society by merely shuffling papers. Less than 1% of the population now owns about 50% of the wealth, and receives 70% of the income! The Lost Science of Money shows how a false concept of money allowed it to happen, and tells how to reverse it.


Here are the keys that unlock the mystery of the money power - the hidden force secretly exercised by those holding society's monetary reins.

The Lost Science of Money exposes the mythology created to protect those who are embezzling from society, under cover of a deceptive ideology of money.

This group has immorally used economic theory as a tool of class war for the past three hundred years, while screaming accusations of "class warfare" against those who question their power!

The author provides the weapons needed to protect self, family, nation, and humanity from the predations of this gang that has shrouded itself under cover of "econo-speak" for so long.

These ideas are presented accurately, but in "down-to-earth" language, without the confusing economic jargon that has usually served to obfuscate the subject. Historical cases with 119 illustrations help to convey the author's unique message.


The gates protecting America have been left undefended. September 11th demonstrated only one aspect of this problem. Our people have been under monetary attack from within and from abroad for most of our history; and the physical, financial and psychological damage has far exceeded the terrible losses at New York's Twin Towers.

An entire generation has been led astray into market worship and other forms of religious fundamentalism. A dysfunctional media focuses on the elections and sex habits of politicians while the real outcomes in society are determined behind the scenes by the structure of the nation's money system.

This problem goes much deeper than accounting and stock fraud, and even beyond the graduate schools of business that inculcate such criminal behavior. The deeper causes lie hidden in the structurally corrupt core of our banking system and our schools of economics. It arises from the falsehoods they have spread on the nature of money, allowing their patrons to control the money power, and in turn, to dominate our society.

Those who really want to get to the bottom of the problem will find this book's message timely and valuable.


More competition in the energy market

should lower the prices,

but they rise and rise.



It’s trade that offers best way out of poverty? No, it’s sharing what earth offers to humans.


Trade has the potential to make a big impact on poverty.






The need to determine one’s own death must not be satisfied commercially? Why are other human needs allowed to be satisfied commercially?


Sex labour is exploiting women, ok?  Why is not any labour called exploitation of human beings?




Warning: “Pragmatism” comes with power.












Simon Carr: The Kitchen Capitalist

Published: 17 July 2006   Independent

The story so far: the author has sold his house to finance a manufacturing project in the hope of making a small fortune to finance his old age...

It's a long way to go and there's only China at the other end. We don't really know much about it, do we? In the past it was famous for being unknown. These days we haven't enquired too closely into the economic miracle because it's so boring. Workshops and distribution units: that's just not very interesting, is it? We like countries for their 1,000 to 4,000 years of architectural history - churches and palaces, hovels and whorehouses. But most of China was built around 1966. And now they're doing what we did in the Industrial Revolution. We know, don't we, how it turns out? The suspense is missing. There'll be squalor, poverty and sweatshops producing nothing but very low-cost sweat... and in a generation they'll be spending their Saturday mornings at B&Q.

Now, not knowing what the point of your life is, being connected to 232 TV channels, 648 radio stations, 1235 newspapers, are you better informed and wiser?



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