This email is specifically filled with shocking bits of information that will create an even greater amount of awareness regarding the world that we are living in.


Unsustainable Exponential Growth Video
Chris Martenson 


This economic analysis done by Chris Martenson was so unconventional and extremely eye opening that we had to share this with our subscribers. His research simply shows that the next 20 years is going to be nothing like the last 20 years. Since money is loaned into existence, the economy has to grow exponentially. Living in a debt based system implicitly suggests that the future is going to be bigger than the present. The first 13 minutes are a preface for an explanation of exponential growth that we guarantee you have never wrapped your mind around.



World Net Daily has recently released some very interesting information on China and their systemic problems that will eventually hit them and the rest of the world. China’s official inflation is published at 6.2%, but unofficially their inflation on the street is 16%, sounds familiar to what we see here in the states. This article shows that rising inflation in China for its citizens will inevitably be exported to the rest of the world and add to the inflationary spiral. 


Visit or use this link to read this article.



In a smoothly operating credit market, banks lend to each other on a daily basis. But now, Europe’s debt crisis has escalated to the point where the region’s banks are so jittery, they’re reluctant to lend to each other. The evidence of this is seen in the cost European banks pay to borrow dollars on the open market. Those costs skyrocketed this month to their highest levels since October 2008, sparking fears that a Lehman-like credit crunch is brewing in the region. This time around, the Fed nearly cut in half the rate foreign central banks pay to borrow U.S. dollars. The move was coordinated with the European Central Bank and the central banks of England, Japan, Switzerland, and Canada.


What is the Fed up to?
Federal Reserve

While the Fed never said the plan was meant to target European banks, it’s certainly implied. Since the Fed set up this facility in September, the ECB has been its largest borrower. Currently, the ECB holds $2.2 billion in outstanding loans from the Fed. In exchange for those loans, the ECB is paying the Fed a 1.08% rate. But, starting on December 5 and lasting through February 1, 2013, the Fed has slashed that rate to around 0.58%. In effect, the ECB will soon be getting an even cheaper rate on U.S. dollars than American banks do (they pay a 0.75% rate at the Fed’s discount window).


According to the Fed, this is going to allow them to mitigate some of the risk and ease strains on the markets. What is good for main street isn’t always what is best for Wall Street. But looking a little deeper into this setup, you can see that the Fed is creating an even greater artificial demand for dollars by making them seem more attractive to foreign debt holders.  


Maybe this will defer the collapse of American’s inflated lifestyles by kicking the can down the road?!


To understand the bigger picture, definitely take the time to watch our latest featured video that we have posted on our front page.
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“The greatest shortcoming of the human race is our inability to understand the exponential function.” Dr. Albert A. Bartlett