Dismissal of COMER’s lawsuit keeps Canada’s finances in hock to foreign interests

“Once a nation parts with the control of its currency and credit, it matters not who makes the nation’s laws. Usury, once in control, will wreck any nation. Until the control of the issue of currency and credit is restored to government and recognized as its most sacred responsibility, all talk of the sovereignty of parliament and of democracy is idle and futile.”

William Lyon Mackenzie King
(1874-1950) Prime Minister of Canada

 

On May 4th, 2017, the Supreme Court dismissed the appeal of the Committee for Monetary and Economic Reform (COMER) lawsuit, which had been filed back in December 2011.

The lawsuit attempted to restore the use of the Bank of Canada to its original purpose, of making interest-free loans to all levels of government for “human capital” expenditures (education, health, other social services) and/or infrastructure expenditures.

The action also constitutionally challenged the government’s accounting methods, accusing the government of hiding the true and total revenues of the nation, which were instead transferred to corporations and other taxpayers as tax credits.

Why was this lawsuit needed? Well, back in December of 1974, a closed door meeting at the Bank of International Settlements (BIS) resulted in the foreign-owned BIS taking control of Canada’s finances. Since that fateful day, the Bank of Canada and Canada’s monetary and financial policy have come to be increasingly dictated by private foreign banks and financial interests, which contravenes the Bank of Canada Act.

The Plaintiffs note that the BIS, the Financial Stability Forum (FSF) and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) were all created in an attempt to keep poorer nations in their place, and this control has spread to the point that these financial institutions override governments and constitutional orders even in G7 countries such as Canada.

COMER also rejects the idea of a public-private Canada Infrastructure Bank, which has been proposed as a solution, arguing that the Bank of Canada, nationalized in 1938 during the height of the Great Depression, worked very well as Canada’s infrastructure Bank until 1975. 

In their press release about the dismissed lawsuit, the COMER is phlegmatic: at least the court case has publicized the extent to which Canada is not sovereign over its own finances, something that many of us did not fully understand. COMER plans to continue its quest to educate Canadians, and to return the control of Canadians’ money to Canadians and the Bank of Canada.

All the talk of Security and Security agencies in the press these days is a distraction–control of our own finances is the kind of Security that Canadians really need.

CUSJ President Margaret Rao sits on the Board of the Committee for Monetary and Economic Reform (COMER), established as a think tank in 1986 by William (Bill) Krehm and the late Dr. John Hotson.

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