Backdoc: I WANT TO THANK FRANK FOR THE CALL TONIGHT!
TOMORROW THE WORLD WILL SEE ARTICLES THAT WILL BE MIS-INTERPRETED!
AS IRAQ CONTINUES TO MAKE ADJUSTMENTS TO REMAIN COMPLIANT WITH THE 2% RULE, TRADERS MAY NOT LIKE IT BUT WHAT THEY KNOW IS COMING SOON THEY’LL KEEP THEIR MOUTH SHUT! LOL
THE INTERNATIONAL VALUE REMAINS UNCHANGED AS THE ASSET-BACKED VALUE PREPARES TO BE REVEALED!
TO WORK INTERNATIONAL IT SCREAMS NEW ASSET-BACKED VALUE! BINGO
McDan: (Regarding Franks Friday Night CC) IMO THE 1182 /1190 dropping the three zero would place the dinar in the 2% rule 1.18 / 1.19
CSHessman: You GOT IT McDan! It’s all sleight of hand…or numbers in this case! lol Good eye mcdan!
And mcdan just spied out what’s going on right in front of us… imo.
Backdoc: AS WE AWAIT THE NEW ASSET-BACKED REALITY WE A FOUNDATION BUILDING FOR HIGHER OIL PRICES IN THE FUTURE. REMEMBER I TOLD YOU THAT THE TPP WOULD BEGIN TO CONTROL TRADE AND SHIPPING ALONG WITH OIL PRICES.
WELL,I THINK THE U.S. WITH ALL OF NORTH AMERICA WILL CONTROL THE PRICE OF BLACK GOLD. LOL DOC
dnari131 : This appears to be the 2016 Iraqi budget on Parliament website…needs translation 33 pages long…if Massum got this mid month then by default I think he’s got a couple more days and it’s automatic
I think but here it is on their site already..reading the pdf link itself a few times might reveal a lot as it did for me…at least I think it’s the 2016 budget I’m looking at via pdf doc below in Arabic:
The link for the PDF on the lower right corner of the site… under: “Latest Laws”
“THE FEDERAL BUDGET OF THE REPUBLIC OF IRAQ FOR FISCAL YEAR 2016”
UPDATE… 2012/ 13
The tale of a mysterious mound of Iraqi cash seized at the border, and the oddball cast that’s fighting for it
ADRIAN HUMPHREYS 12.31.2015
Border agents and RCMP officers at the busy Ambassador Bridge linking Detroit to Windsor counted and photographed more than eight billion Iraqi dinars, at the time worth about $7.4 million.
Did they have any firearms? Were they bringing in currency worth $10,000 or more?
“No, no, nothing like that,” the driver answered, according to notes made by members of the Canada Border Services Agency. Unconvinced, the agent told him to pull over for a search.
An inspection of the car would turn up two handguns and some ammunition, but when CBSA agent Celine El-Tayar opened the back door on the driver’s side of the SUV, she faced a wall of banker’s boxes. She tugged on one. It was unexpectedly heavy.
Lifting the lid, she saw wads of money.
Over the next several hours, border agents and RCMP officers counted and photographed more than eight billion Iraqi dinars, at the time worth about $7.4 million.
The driver was asked whose money it was.
“It’s complicated,” he replied.
He was right about that. The border stop on Nov. 18, 2012 was just the beginning.
And along with those claims have come threats, suggestions of corruption and conspiracy and no small amount of buffoonery.
What would anybody in North America be doing with 24 banker’s boxes stuffed with such an exotic and difficult to deal in currency as Iraqi dinars?
Proponents sometimes claim this was the real, secret reason behind the Gulf War — engineered by a cabal of war-profiteering elites — and encourage ordinary folks to get in on the anticipated bonanza. U.S. military personnel who served in Iraq, members of sovereign citizen movements who reject the laws and oversight of the state and fundamentalist Christian groups are among those who have shown particular interest in hoarding dinars.
The pitch has strong appeal for many Christian believers, said John Jagerson, a Utah-based financial analyst who has written a book about Iraqi dinar schemes. The ancient city of Babylon was in what is now Iraq and the Bible foretells the rise of Babylon preceding the second coming of Jesus Christ. Some think buying dinars will help hasten Christ’s return.
“So it is seen as an opportunity for a windfall wrapped up with spirituality, and invoking the authority of the Bible to show this is a reasonable proposition, when it really isn’t,” said Jagerson.
Most organized dinar sales schemes Jagerson has tracked, he said, are scams.
THE PRIVATE EYE
As the 8,185,910,250 Iraqi dinars from the SUV were counted, the driver, Jesus Berrios, found himself in a serious pickle. Within minutes, Berrios, 53, of Daly City, Cali., was in handcuffs with his brother Jose and nephew Richard, who were with him in his SUV.
The next morning, the RCMP questioned him.
The story he told the Mounties began four years earlier when he met a man he called “the Overseer” of a religious group known as Jericho Outreach. Berrios described it as an Amish group in Pennsylvania that does international humanitarian work, according to the Mounties’ notes on the interrogation.
The Private Eye joined Jericho Outreach and acted as secretary and a trustee. Then, about a month before the border stop, Jericho Outreach hired Berrios to collect Iraqi dinars from supporters around the U.S., he said.
He trotted about the country collecting the bills from about 1,000 people. His family was among the investors and they helped organize and package the dinars, he said.
After all the money was gathered and sorted, he left his home in California, heading northeast, with his brother and nephew “along for the ride.”
The three Berrios men were criminally charged with failing to declare money valued at more than $10,000, on top of eight firearms charges for the two guns and ammunition found in the SUV.
Released on bail, they returned to California, and apparently haven’t been seen this side of the border since. According to Ontario court records, there are warrants for their arrest for allegedly jumping bail and failing to appear in Windsor.
Just because he was unwilling to return to the country, however, didn’t mean the Private Eye was giving up on the dinars.
In February 2013, he had a lawyer write to the CBSA, objecting to the seizure and asking for its return.
The dinars were still in the custody of the Canadian government and Berrios’ claim pending a year after the seizure when the CBSA received a second claim for the money, in the form of a registered letter from a mystery man.
Signing his name “General L.W.R. (Professor),” his opening volley was stern and domineering: a 72-hour “NOTICE OF DEMAND” on the letterhead of ITIG Trust, based in Hong Kong.
He demanded “immediate release” of “100% of the cash assets” or he would initiate “all necessary International Financial Crimes enforcement and prosecution.”
His full identity remains a mystery. Is he a general? A professor? Both? Neither?
An email request for an interview sent to the address in the General’s “digital signature” on his demand letter was returned as undeliverable.
Neither the General nor the Private Eye would get their wish. On Feb. 24, 2014, the minister of public safety decided neither claimant had provided any legitimate explanation of the origin of the cash, so it would remain the property of the Crown.
That deed says it was filed and registered with the “Ecclesiastical Court of Justice, Pennsylvania.”
And that so-called court is the domain of a man named Nathan Joel Peachey.
He often uses unusual word arrangements, legalese and odd capitalization, making everyday objects sound like proper nouns. He has a way of making almost any interaction sound like a legal pronouncement.
That’s also a hallmark of the anti-government “sovereign citizens” movements he has pushed in the past.
Peachey, 44, has been a leader in the Republic for the united States of America (RuSA), once the largest “sovereign citizen” group in America.
He starred in a 2010 online video encouraging citizens to opt out of the United States and join this “newly established republic here in America” that is subject to the Bible, the Declaration of Independence and the U.S. Constitution, rather than the litany of laws and regulations enacted since the Civil War.
And it is Peachey who is at the centre of the intrigue over the currency the CBSA seized. He is both “the Overseer” the Private Eye named to the RCMP and the man who authorized the transfer of the dinars to the General. So perhaps it was inevitable he would press his own claim to the eight billion dinars.
If the Private Eye’s letter was a request and the General’s a demand, the Judge’s missive might be described as a threat.
In a March 12, 2014, letter to the Canadian government, Peachey offered three options: “I choose to sit down at an appointed meeting and ‘SHED LIGHT’ on this subject matter and settle this between us like Gentleman (sic),” he wrote; or, he would “take all the investigation findings that we have and file criminal charges” and demand three times the amount of cash seized by CBSA; the third option, he wrote, was “Classified.”
He then filed a motion in the Federal Court of Canada, seeking to force the government to rescind the forfeiture.
“This dinar project has nothing to do with the RV (Re-Valuing) Internet scam promotions,” he told the Post.
In court filings, Peachey says Noahs Ark Foundation launched a “one-time special project” called the Dinar Exchange Project in August 2012 among “various friends, relatives, and their friends and relatives and associates.”
Participants transferred Iraqi dinars to one of seven trustees who assigned the money to Jericho Outreach, who in turn assigned it to Noahs Ark for exchange with ITIG.
Berrios, the private eye, was to transport, guard and deposit the dinars — and Peachey submitted a document saying Berrios was selected “by virtue of divine appointment.”
In court filings, both Peachey and Berrios claimed a fixer from New Zealand named Tamarau Ngawhaka Kapinga O Te Rangi Puna had told them border clearances and arrangements for the cash had been made ahead of time — a deviation from Berrios’s story to the RCMP.
Berrios was told to “take your guns along,” triggering the border stop, the filings claim.
The Post could not reach Puna for comment. Peachey wants to subpoena him to testify.
Assuming, of course, Peachey ever gets a full hearing in court.
THE COURT BATTLE
Peachey’s legal battle against the Canadian government has been unconventional.
He previously introduced himself as a “judge and a private international common-law lawyer.” He told the government he has “full attorney-in-fact powers” — a clever notation because he is not an attorney in any usual sense.
He later agreed he has no accreditation from any recognized law school or appointment by any recognized government as a judge, according to court filings.
The federal court ordered him to hire a real lawyer. Peachey objected, offering an “affidavit of legal ability.”
“I am adequately knowledgeable of the Holy Bible (King James authorized version), Magna Carta 1215, Act of Settlement 1701, Paris Peace Treaty 1763, Law of Nations 1758, Canadian Bill of Rights 1960, Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms 1982,” as well as other acts, he wrote in the affidavit.
“The common law of nature and of nature’s God is the divine law-form of which all sovereigns therewith are bound to adjudicate their differences. No higher law exists.”
He also sought to subpoena Eric Holder, at the time the U.S. attorney general, and John Gerretsen, Ontario’s then-attorney general.
He expressed similar concerns about privacy to the National Post.
“The free press is not a ticket or license to publish incorrect and untruthful facts and information that is under strict contractual confidentiality non-disclosure agreement,” he said in an email.
He discouraged open reporting on the case.
“Do not publish or print your article on this Canada Dinar issue without my approval first on any or all of the facts that they are true and correct,” he demanded, after offering to write an article for the Post.
In fact, according to U.S. business records, Peachey’s name is associated with 17 registered companies in Mifflinburg, Pa., a borough of 1.8 square miles and a population of fewer than 4,000. Many have biblical names akin to Noahs Ark and Jericho Outreach, including House of David Foundation, House of James Foundation and In The Word Foundation.
“No explanation is given as to what any of these entities have to do with the issues in dispute,” writes prothonotary Kevin Aalto, the court’s judicial official managing the case, about the deed of transfer entered into court records.
I doubt there is a bank in Iraq that would be willing to give up dollars in return for so much local currency
“The legal status of the applicants is unclear and there is no evidence before the court that they are subsisting entities in law in Pennsylvania or elsewhere.”
In the meantime, the RCMP continues to hold on to the 24 boxes of dinars as evidence until the criminal case against Berrios and his kin can resume in Windsor — which will not be until they return to Canada.
Jagerson, though, is left wondering: Why are people still fighting so hard for the boxes of dinars?
The dinars may be worth millions according to the official exchange rate, but Jagerson believes they are in reality worth very little — because that much Iraqi currency can’t be exchanged on the open foreign currency exchange.
“I doubt there is a bank in Iraq that would be willing to give up dollars in return for so much local currency,” he said.
http://www.ottawacitizen.com/news/natio … story.html