Solutions: The Peer-to-Peer Economy

For those tired of the Merican economic-system, and its manipulations/mind-control and lying, cheating crooks, here is a video you should check out. In particular, I would encourage young people to really consider what this video is suggesting:

Solutions: The Peer-to-Peer Economy

By James Corbett

If the root of our economic problem is the tendency toward centralized, globalist bureaucracies (like the EU and the WTO and the IMF and the World Bank) why does anyone believe the solution will be centralized, globalist bureaucracies (like the BRICS Bank and the EEU and the AIIB)? Today we look at a truly paradigm-shattering civilization-wide change taking place right now that has the potential to undermine the status quo: the peer-to-peer economy.


via Activist Post: Solutions: The Peer-to-Peer Economy.


Here is more info on this subject, and how to get involved:

Thanks, Dr Bramhall!

8 thoughts on “Solutions: The Peer-to-Peer Economy

  1. I haven’t finished watching yet, but I just wanted to say that I can’t believe how this rampant corruption and exploitation has been able to go on for so long without any significant backlash from the people. It’s basically a handful of sociopaths that have enslaved the entire global population. It’s so blatant and so obvious and yet no one seems to notice. Unfortunately, by the time they do, it’ll be too late, because the military apparatus is training to suppress “civil unrest”


  2. I know, I just posted something on that today. As I see, now, you have already read.

    Yes, something is brewing all right, and it’s not good!

    This is an evil that is ancient and deep, and although I am not into religion, nor do I chase after every esoteric this and that, I can’t help by sense a power that, at least to me, seems to be beyond human. I know the power of some to manipulate others, behaviorism and Bernays, etc, but to have this kind of power over hundreds of millions is hard for me to grasp! And yet I was once as mesmerized as the ones we’re trying to reach.

    I don’t know.

    Thanks for the comment and reblog!

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Very interesting vid! I think deciding to start our blog was our attempt to grow into this P2P idea/society as we have never met anyone that frequents our blog but we have shared our lives, and at least to me it feels like we are family. I live in a city that I have always thought was rather smallish (400,000), but this last week I learned that it has 904k now and is on track to reach over 1 million in the next few years. My husband and I live in the heart of the city, and know our immediate neighbors by sight, but as the vid brought out, we really don’t have a ‘personal’ relationship with any of them and I have always wanted it that way — when we lived in the rural area of our state one of my biggest peeves was that everyone knew everyone else’s business — I can’t tell you how many times my mother would call me based on one of her friends calling her to tell her about something I did that they didn’t approve of! 🙂 So when we moved to Omaha I truly wanted the anonymity that a city affords its inhabitants, and while I’m not sure that’s changed a great deal, I do enjoy the interaction I have with my ‘online family’; indeed, some of them know more about me than my family and neighbors do! That said, I found the Ozark [O.N.E.] community intriguing and will be researching them more with the idea of joining them. Thank you for posting this vid Sojourner!


  4. You are welcome. I hope it helps others as well, especially the young, who are the ones who have the time and the possibility of turning around this world!

    I grew up in Columbus, Ohio. And when I was young, Columbus was around 500,000 population. Now it is over 2,000,000 and still growing. My parents, when I was in college, moved to a rural area, and I would spend my Summers there, so I know what you mean!

    And yes, I feel closer to folks like you than I do to many of the people around me. A shared, positive goal, I believe, brings people together.

    Thanks for sharing!


  5. I agree about the shared goal — I had no idea what nice people lived around us until our house burned down; my next door neighbor brought clothes and coats to us as we got out of the house with nothing but what we were wearing and socks on our feet! The Catholic church up the street took a collection for us, and the gift cards they gave us bought our new dishes and silverware, and when we moved into the new house many of the neighbors that we hadn’t even met stopped by to welcome us back. 🙂
    And you are also right about our generation seems to find it much easier to be friends online than in person! 😉 Last week my 11-month-old OES CHEWED MY COMPUTER CORD! I had to go out that very day and buy a new one as I do literally EVERYTHING online! 🙂


  6. You have had your share of misfortune. Some of us seem destined to have major issues during our lifetime, while others seem to get through unscathed. I grew up in a household that was always dealing with some kind of illness or accident.

    I can empathize. But that is wonderful that your neighbors responded in that manner. If only we as a people could be ass passionate and caring with others.


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