The largest tax and regulation cuts in history
Gesara.news » News » The largest tax and regulation cuts in historyNews Date: August 22, 2020
Donald Trump: With your help, we carried out the largest tax and regulation cuts, by far, in American history. And they now want to quadruple tax us, and they want to quadruple, and beyond, the regulation cuts. And when we say "tax" and we say "regulation" and you say, Oh, tax cuts. That's so wonderful, - but the people in this room that are the heads of industry - you have some very powerful people in this room - they know that the regulation cuts may have been even more important than the biggest tax cuts we've ever had.
"This is going to be the biggest thing that nobody even knows about, and it is all signed."
World Trade Center in Brussels was on fire (Aug 6) and the Bank of England seems to be closed for several days.
The Bank of England is the central bank of the United Kingdom a huge international Rothschild bank.
1. It is urgent to vigorously champion human rights in foreign policy.
2. The power of example is enormous.
3. Human rights are universal and indivisible.
4. The universality and indivisibility of human rights do not mean uniformity in bringing them to life.
5. A degree of pluralism in respecting human rights does not imply cultural relativism.
6. Nation-states have some leeway to base their human rights policy on their own distinctive national traditions.
7. Although human rights are interdependent and indivisible, certain distinctions among them are inherent in the Universal Declaration itself, as well as in the positive law of human rights that follows from the UDHR.
8. Freedom, democracy, and human rights are indissolubly linked.
9. Social and economic rights are essential to a comprehensive foreign policy.
10. New claims of rights must be carefully considered.
11. National sovereignty is vital to securing human rights.
12. The seedbeds of human rights must be cultivated.
Full report: www.state.gov
The gold standard isn't perfect. No system is. But it has many virtues. A strong case can be made that it's the best of all feasible institutional alternatives. Lawrence White, puts it: The gold standard is still the gold standard among monetary systems.