Coin shortage hits retailers, laundromats, tooth fairy
Gesara.news » News » Coin shortage hits retailers, laundromats, tooth fairyNews Date: August 18, 2020
The national coin shortage has been an unusual side effect of the pandemic. Among its victims? Retailers, laundromats and even the tooth fairy.
Retailers large and small have urged shoppers to use cards or exact change whenever possible.
As the shortage persists, it's become clear that there are still some conundrums that only coins can solve.
Trump proposes eliminating payroll tax through the end of the year.
Remember NESARA Section 2. Abolishes the income tax.
The final solution is bound to be with central banks and government treasury departments retaining their control as issuers of money by the only means at their disposal: deploying their gold reserves to back their currencies, not as fiat, but as credible gold substitutes.
The crypto cohort is likely to have an important effect, in that it sparks an early realization in a growing part of the wider population about what government is doing with money. That is likely to speed up the collapse of fiat currencies compared to what would otherwise occur.
The flexibility in the supply of monetary gold and the stability of prices allows the original rate of interest to be both low and stable. It allows entrepreneurs to do business calculations with a high degree of certainty, knowing in terms of goods the value of money. And savers, who provide the monetary capital for future production can be confident of the future capital value of their savings when lending them for business investment purposes.
Sources: kingworldnews.com, www.zerohedge.com
Simple algorithms could be in use within 18 months, with credit-scoring a plausible early application.
For many problems, a quantum computer with thousands of stable qubits is provably far faster than any non-quantum machine that could ever be built.
Sources: www.multiversecomputing.com, www.economist.com
BoA also said that no single currency stood out as having benefited from the process so far. Instead, many central banks have turned to gold, increasing their bullion holdings. Data show that central bank demand came in at 650.3 tons last year, just slightly below the 2018 record net purchases of 656.2 tons.
Experts point out that Russia and China, the two major countries that led the de-dollarization drive, will continue adding to their bullion holdings, cutting their respective share of the dollar, and even leading the world back to the gold standard.