Sunday, April 06, 2014

Does Rothschild own and control Bank Negara Malaysia – Central Bank of Malaysia?

From a blog:

Bank Negara Malaysia – Central Bank of Malaysia – Who owns it?

It is common knowledge nowadays that ALL the central banks in the world (including Bank Negara Malaysia) is owned by the Rothschilds under the umbrella of the Bank for International Settlements (BIS)
“Give me control over a nations currency, and I care not who makes its laws” – Baron M.A. Rothschild
“The establishment of a central bank is 90%
of communizing a nation.” — Vladimir Lenin
Most Malaysians do not know this for a fact of course, as they are deeply asleep. For those who wish to rebut this I have two basic questions, which so far have not been answered:
  1. Who finance the new “independent” government which was officially incorporated and installed on September 1, 1957 ?
  2. What does the Bank Negara’s logo represent?

Facts to question 1

Allow me to walk you in a brief Merdeka history. Malaya (then, before Malaysia) became independent from the British colonial masters on August 31, 1957. What this simply means is that the Federation of Malaya did not exist as an independent nation before that date as it was a colony under the H.M. British Empire. Now, on September 1, 1957, the first prime minister Tengku Abdul Rahman (TAR) and his cabinet walked in to their new offices to start governing, or in other words run the business.
As we all know, or rather the few of those who know, it takes a lot of money to ‘run’ a country and the operator/s need a hefty capital. Think of all the wages of the thousands of ‘civil’ servants, operating costs of government offices, schools, hospitals, vehicles, public roads and places, etc,. etc. The new and very young government. like a business corporate entity needs a capital start-up and we all know that TAR & company didn’t have any capital and they did not bring with them brief-cases stashed with money with them on Sep 1, 1957…or did they?
We all know (okay only some of us) that the Bank Negara was incorporated and  established only on January 26, 1959 about two year after independence. So, between Sep 1, 1957 and Jan 25 1959, how and where did TAR & CO. get the billions of Ringgit to run the company? Good question I’d say and nobody ever asks and nobody knows. Just take a silly guess and one’s mind will start to give a picture of a financier/bank. Never mind…cut it short, somebody financed it alright. Anyway, the Malayan dollar then (pre-Independence and after) was issued by the British Rothschilds and printed by De La Ruein England, OK. rebut that!
So in January 1959 the Federation of Malaya has a banker and its called Bank Negara Malaya (then). That name sounds good in Malay as it sounds very national even when literally translated in English – National Bank of Malaya. It was naively assumed by Malayans (then) that TAR & Co, started it or its owned by them. lol! So if we have our own bank and issue our own money, how come there is this thingy called “National Debt” ? Look at the figures…see how it ticks by the second! Bet you’ve never seen this huh…or know about the existence of this debt clock huh? An expert told me that the quick rising figures are attributed to ‘interests’..accrued!
Malaysia Money supply growth
The National Debt is the Money Supply
You may find it hard to quantify the amount shown in the graph. What is important is the exponential growth in the money supply.- Humble Voice
“There are two ways to conquer and enslave a nation. One is by the sword. The other is by debt.” — John Adams
Malaysia Debt Clock : National Debt of Malaysia 2013-09-26 12-34-38
Exponential growth is not sustainable, according to credible scientists. Mainstream economists ignore this fact in the hope that that somehow growth can outpace debt, one year a time.
But exponentially rising debt is not sustainable because the capacity to service the debt is finite. Without a means of extinguishing debt, servicing is merely borrowing new money to pay off old debts. This is the equivalent of taking out a home equity loan to get money to pay the mortgage.
The role of the central bank is to preside over a legal order that effectively grants banks the exclusive right to create IOUs of a certain kind, ones that the government will recognise as legal tender by its willingness to accept them in payment of taxes. There’s really no limit on how much banks could create, provided they can find someone willing to borrow it.
…the real limit on the amount of money in circulation is not how much the central bank is willing to lend, but how much government, firms, and ordinary citizens, are willing to borrow. Government spending is the main driver in all this (and the paper does admit, if you read it carefully, that the central bank does fund the government after all). So there’s no question of public spending “crowding out” private investment. It’s exactly the opposite. – Bank of England
So…lets assume so, and that the country is not in debt (lol). Bank Negara Malaya is owned by the government. Lets not really go down the rabbit hole and all the technicalities, its too complicated for the ignorant Malaysians anyway, the National Debt clock already boggled the mind. Let’s now just look at the logo.

Bank Negara logo.

Bank Negara Malaysia logo
If you asked any unsuspecting Malaysian sleeper on the street, what animal is that on the logo, they’d definitely answer, “Kijang!”, which is the Malayan mouse deer. Really? Well, we’ve all been told it is a Kijang, and as usual nobody investigate. See picture of Kijang:
bnm kijangbnm_PharaohHoundTrinityAs you can see the Kijang on the left has no tail at all, and its ears and body are short. Is that depiction in the bank’s logo correct? It resembles more a hound dog like the picture. on the right. Imagine that dog wag its long tail to its head. Voila! it will look exactly like that animal in the logo.
bnm_PharaohHoundHistorically, people of days of yore used animals as emblems and logos. The Egyptians especially, in their animal hieroglyphics.
So what if its a dog mistaken for a mouse deer? Remember, Malaya/Malaysia has always portrayed herself as an Islamic state, although it is NOT an Islamic state constitutionally as such. If you browse through all the various government’s logos/emblems of the various departments and agencies it will reflect some form of Islam graphics in it like that of the the star and crescent, or the Malaysian flag or crest.
And, speaking of star and crescent, what are those things on top of the animal in the bank’s logo? One looks like a crescent. What’s the other round thingy? Well…that’s theSUN! Well, well, well…Islam is against sun worshiping, full stop! No, no, that kind of logo/emblem is totally unacceptable in Islam.And no Malaysian flag? Ask any Malay, or Mullahs.
In reality, the bank’s logo is totally un-Islamic. Dog, moon and sun. A typical Malay (always a Muslim) would faint! So, whats up doc? What’s with the bank emblem? Because the government do not own it and so they have NO say, or can’t do anything about it, right? The bank’s logo is simply too Illuminati-ish to say the least. Of course it is, they own it. Believe it or not. Well… I’d be doggone!
I’m not gonna say anything much more. For the Malaysians…ponder on that!
  • Communist Manifesto #5: Installation of a CENTRAL Bank.
  • “Loans alone cannot sustain the money supply because they zero out when they get paid back.  In order to keep money in the system, some major player has to incur substantial debt that never gets paid back; and this role is played by the federal government.”  – Ellen Brown, Web of Debt
Related read >
The federal government’s borrowing shifted into higher gear from 2008, the year the Barisan National coalition lost its two-thirds parliamentary majority. – FMT