How to End the Fed

If you’re like most people who wish for the Federal Reserves System to be relegated to the dustbin of history, you’re probably frustrated. No matter how much we complain to our elected “representatives” nothing ever happens to “End the Fed” and things just keep getting worse. So what’s a concerned American to do?

Well, in a nutshell, what you need to do is to withdraw your support from the Fed and encourage others to do likewise.

Of course, I can hear you saying, “But I don’t support the Fed!”

Unfortunately, you do support the Fed. You give it your support every time you cash or deposit your paycheck improperly. In doing so you volunteer and make yourself liable for the Federal Income Tax. You need to learn how to quit doing that. Remember, the Fed and the Income Tax came into being together about 100 years ago. They will end together as well when enough of us withdraw our support.

For now, all I am providing here are some links for your use so that you can understand how it is that you currently make the Fed possible; and how you can stop doing so, and thus, do your part to end it. Fortunately, it isn’t particularly difficult to do your part. However, it will take quite a few of us to get the job done. So let’s get crackin’!

The particulars have been researched and developed primarily by a gentleman by the name of David Merrill, along with those who have put his method into practice. You should read and study his online forum.

But I recommend you start by viewing two videos posted by David Merrill.

These videos (and their transcripts) spell out the basis in law for withdrawing one’s support from the private credit system we’ve been conditioned to use without question – and which we’ve been misled to believe is our only alternative.

Once the light comes on it will illuminate your path quite nicely.

Peace,  – cantinista

Response to How to End the Fed

  1. t you guess

    You have a great grasp of the knowledge. I want to talk to you!
    This one was especially brilliant!
    Okay, Peter H.,
    I’ll attempt to shed some light on the topic. A trust varies from a
    power of attorney, but you can actually view a power of attorney as a
    trust relationship; especially in the example you mention. The parents
    (I presume) entrusted/granted the children (trust res) to your (trustee)
    care. They probably outlined what sort of decisions you were empowered
    to make (the indenture) for the welfare of the children.

    The important characteristic of a trust that is lacking in the power of
    attorney situation is that a trust, like a corporation, is a legal
    person in its own right. It’s actually considered a natural person. That
    means it can own and dispose of property, or sue and be sued in its own
    name. It has a fictional life of its own. You can even name it Bart
    Simpson if it pleases you. Hey….

    Bill has posted the definition of a trust; a trust is formed when the
    grantor declares it and appoints a trustee. This usually involves the
    giving of something to the care of the trustee. In our Proxy’s case, the
    grantor is entrusting the trustee with the task of obtaining a Security
    Agreement from the Strawman granting a Security Interest is all of its
    property in exchange for the trust paying all the Strawman’s bills. Once
    obtained, that Security Interest will be the res of the trust. The
    beneficiary(ies) can be anyone the grantor specifies; although for our
    purposes we should consider it to be the same as the grantor.

    A trust indenture is a very versatile and powerful thing if crafted with
    care. If done carelessly, however, it can come back to bite you. That’s
    what Bill referred to when saying that you have to be careful to not let
    the agency get its hooks into it. It really comes down to first
    outlining what you need to accomplish with the trust, as well as what
    you want to avoid by it.

    If you are of a mind to, I would recommend going to GTEN.org and
    registering for their Trust Webinar series that they put together last
    summer. It has about seven installments and the sample trust indenture
    that comes with it is worth several times the cost of the series.
    Especially for the purpose of this list. It is just the sort of trust
    you need; although you will need to tailor it to the specific purpose.
    Not to mention that you will probably need to settle other trusts down
    the road as you set about reclaiming securities in the future.

    trust me,
    – cantinista

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