Rumors and claims regarding NESARA, GESARA, and various other “prosperity programs” have been circulating the internet for decades. After research, there appears to be some truth to NESARA, which is the notion that a set of hidden accounts are being held in trust for some future age of economic prosperity, originally incorporated by the infamous Saint Germain. According to the story, when NESARA goes live, disbursements from these trust accounts will take place. However, what the idea or belief in NESARA also tends to do is stymy efforts by awakening populations to restore social trust in the human family, which if done, would see an incredible rise of prosperity and abundance before NESARA disbursements. In short, we don’t need to wait for NESARA to begin creating the metaphysical structures that empower us to be abundant and restore the planet.
In my research of money, law, and the legal systems of this world, a consistent theme continues to present itself. Let me take some time to share what I’ve discovered. Although I will present these ideas with an air of authority, so as to facilitate comprehension, keep in mind my knowledge is expanding every day. And, just to be crystal clear, nothing in this article shall be construed as legal advice of any kind.
Be advised, I will repeat important concepts in several different ways in an effort to ensure maximum understanding for the reader—partially because these things have been hidden so well in plain sight.
By taking the time to understand some of the things we use every day, we can learn how to use these tools for the creation of a benevolent society.
What is Money?
It has been said that the golden age of humanity is one founded on honor, duty, and true fellowship.
Consider that money, precious metals, gems, and other treasures only have value because, we the people, agree they do and act accordingly. Without our consent and participation, these things are valueless; it’s our full faith and credit that gives them power.
Money, which is a fungible representation of value, is only a medium of exchange for true capital. Capital is defined as the ability to call upon another in trust so as to render goods or perform a service.
Fungibility — The state of being interchangeable. For example, money has fungibility because there is no difference between one dollar and another dollar. Likewise, stocks of the same type in the same company and commodities of the same quality are generally fungible. On the other hand, assets like land or baseball cards are not fungible because each unit has unique qualities that add or subtract value, [depending on the person who wants or uses them]. (source)
Money is a symbol of trust—people in a country or nation trust in the money the nation employs, enabling them to exchange these symbols amongst themselves. Because money is a symbol of value that can be traded for other things, people can be enticed into group projects by offering them money. If someone doesn’t see the value in doing something innately, simply for the act of doing so, they can be “rewarded” for their efforts with money.
Currency, in this sense, is a social lubricant that enables two or more people to work together on some project, goal, or agenda. The goal might not be intrinsically valuable to the people involved—they might not be willing to cooperate merely to accomplish the goal alone—but offer them money, and they now have a valuable stake in the enterprise. Generally speaking, we tend to participate in things we find valuable—money, at present, is valuable, and as such, is an effective motivator.
Thus, even with respect to debt-based money—money “printed out of thin air”—it is our faith and trust that gives any monetary system power. If we didn’t derive some kind of value from the use of money, we wouldn’t use it.
But what makes a society benevolent is that the people within it have a genuine interest in placing their trust in only honorable projects. That is, when a people lose touch with morality, ethics, and justice, they can be enticed into malevolence through the promise of money. And this is essentially where we are today—the powers that be use us like cogs in a machine to keep the systems of control alive, which we willingly participate in, mainly through the use of money.
Ultimately, when enough trust exists in a people, they don’t need money to garner their participation in social activities. This is because where trust exists, so too does some form of compensation, whether that be a reciprocal relationship (the direct fruits of one’s labor), or even the genuine satisfaction of giving to one’s community. But since we aren’t there yet, we would benefit from understanding how to use money honorably, and most importantly, where wealth really comes from.
Wealth Comes From Trust
Currency is a metaphysical technology that facilitates the development of trust. I know this might seem like an abstract viewpoint, but this is essentially what money is.
Trust that exists between two or more individuals or persons is the true source of all wealth—beyond what one can create on one’s own and what is innately provided by the environment.
Wealth, in all its forms, is something of value created by people or nature.
Personal wealth, is by nature, valuable for an individual and potentially others. For example, a musician makes a piece of music that they find inherently valuable (beautiful, inspiring, or expressive in some way), which might also be valuable to another.
In nature, wealth needs to be tamed or refined, often through the collective works of individuals. When a group of people mutually agree that they value something, like farming food for their community, they can work together to bring that value into manifestation. The formal legal process for establishing a mutually agreed upon thing of value is called a trust…