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Living in a Fascist Country

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The move towards the Great Reset started many years ago. Here, below, is a small taste of the advice I included in my book Living in a Fascist Country which was published in 2006 – that is now 17 years ago.


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By Dr. Vernon Coleman

Everyone must report cash transactions to the police. If you buy a car with cash, pay for a holiday with cash, buy furniture with cash then you will be considered a possible money launderer and reported to the authorities. The people accepting your cash must report you or they will face prison.

Remember that banks cooperate with the authorities. If they think any of your transactions are suspicious (and that’s a very subjective thing) they will tell the Government. If you sell your car for more than £3,000 and pay in the proceeds as cash you will be reported to the authorities as a possible criminal.

America has introduced regulations (which are, of course, now slavishly followed by the British authorities and by British banks) which are said to be designed to catch money launderers, criminals and terrorists. (They aren’t, of course, but that’s what they say they are for.)

If a bank thinks you might be guilty of something they must send either a Suspicious Transaction Report or a Suspicious Activity Report to the authorities. They will not tell you that they have submitted one of these reports. Even if the teller is your best friend, they will not tell you. They are not allowed to.

What counts as a suspicious transaction?

a) A refusal to provide identification. A bank can ask you for as much identification as it wants. If you decline to give information you will instantly be branded as either a terrorist or a money launderer.

b). Refusing to offer an explanation. If a snotty, spotty bank employee asks you why you want money or where money has come from you are obliged to tell them. Otherwise, they will probably file a Suspicious Activity Report or a Suspicious Transaction Report.

c) Running a bank account with a third party – particularly one who is absent. So, for example, if you run a bank account for an aged relative who can’t get to the bank then there is a good chance that the bank will regard you both as potential terrorists or financial criminals.

d) If you put more money into your bank account than you would normally earn then your bank may well snitch on you. So, if you win money at the dog track or sell an old painting for a tidy sum, and are then silly enough to put the money into your account, you will attract attention.

e) Not knowing or being ignorant of charges, rates or taxes will brand you as a financial criminal. (Yes, I know it’s stupid. I know that no one – not even bank employees – can keep up with all the charges. And I know that financial criminals are likely to be completely au fait with all the rules.)

f) If you buy lots of gold coins you will automatically be reported. As I write the limit is £5,000 worth in a single transaction or £10,000 during the space of a year.

g) If you have money but no apparent income you will arouse suspicions. So, if you are living on income which goes into another bank account or you are living on your savings then you will be regarded as a terrorist, criminal or money launderer.

h) Something called ‘structuring transactions’ gets bank employees and Government snoops very excited. You are structuring a transaction if you divide it into smaller pieces. The authorities will assume that you are doing this to avoid attention. So if you and your wife or husband go into the bank together and both order some foreign currency for your holidays then you will trigger a secret investigation. If you and your wife or husband or a friend go into the bank together and then go to separate tellers to conduct your business separately the transactions may be suspect.

i) If you ask a bank clerk about the bank’s policy on record keeping, disclosures or reporting then you will be suspected of wanting to do something illegal.

j) Don’t talk about politics to a banker, broker, financial advisor or accountant. Don’t complain about taxes. Don’t discuss financial privacy either. All these things could lead to a secret investigation.

That was published in 2006. Since then, things have steadily got much, much worse. The conspirators have been planning the end of our freedom for a long time. You will probably not be surprised to hear that when it was first published, Living in a Fascist Country received a sneer from The GuardianLiving in a Fascist Country is available as a paperback on Amazon.

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raj patel
raj patel
16 days ago

It’s ironic because none of the rules apply to the elite and they are the ones filtering off billions, tax free, into off-shore accounts. Clearly a Cartel. When things become so ridiculous, obvious and unfair it signals the demise of a civilisation.

Daisy
Daisy
16 days ago

I have been saying the same for years! This idiotic insistence on ID all the time for straightforward financial transactions is a burden to us all. Meanwhile, as the above commenter states, the elite and major criminals are easily able to bypass all of these restrictions,, and there is more money laundering carried on than ever before.

Bob - Enough
Bob - Enough
16 days ago

When Brexit went through, for some reason The UK and The NL had a problem (not with tax of course), but me having a UK bank account still. Cut a long story short, I messed up for a valid reason… but messed up none the less. ..and did not transfer my monies to the Dutch account – literally a couple of grand.

Sent letter and document after document over the period of 18 months, then they wanted everything certified by a Notary and lawyer plus plus … now at 60 Euros a pop at my local notary, the cost mounted up, but OK => then the killer, the effers came back for certification of the certifiers … seriously; you could not make it up, it was and is ludicrous.

To be fair to this bank, the people have been great, but the rules and bureaucracy are now madness. Still trying with a well known Yorkshire Building society (beginning with H and ending with alifax) to get my kids 1 K back each… same thing.

biggrump
biggrump
16 days ago

I went into Nationwide in order to pay in some cash and cheques into my wife’s account. I was informed that while paying in cheques was ok, only the account holder was allowed to pay in cash and surprise surprise, it was to stop money laundering. I can understand if large amounts were involved but for the amount of cash I was trying to pay in, bearing in mind that it was months ago since the last time, it was obvious that it was laughable to think it could be money laundering.

HarryO
HarryO
15 days ago

If only we could then we would be free, ah dreams….