The Devaluation of the dollar has been happening for the last 70 years or so, especially after 1971. The devaluation of the dollar is a monetary phenomenon and typically driven by lowering interest rates by the federal reserve to increase credit and liquidity. From the moment of the launch of quantitative easing (QE), worried investors have asked, will the U.S. dollar collapse? There are some probable scenarios that might cause a precipitous crisis for the dollar. The most authentic is the dual-threat of high inflation and high debt, a scenario in which increasing consumer prices force the Fed to raise interest rates sharply. Much of the national debt is made up of relatively short-term instruments, so a spike in rates would act like an adjustable-rate mortgage after the teaser period ends. If the U.S. government struggled to afford its interest payments, foreign creditors could dump the dollar and trigger a collapse. A reset means the banksters will have to increase the price of the gold. They own tons of it so that they can cover their derivative positions … This reset is needed to hinder the most significant and fastest increase in global debt in half a century from exploding … But for the average middle-class family or pensioner on Social Security, it will mean “huge inflation”… As the reset will imply “an exponential increase in the quantity of money” by the Fed (meaning high inflation in the prices of everything) … Excluding for maybe “some food items” that are subsidized by the government to impede people “with pensions linked to the chained CPI” from literally starving!!
It is official now, the United States national debt has hit the 23 trillion dollar milestone, that’s twenty-three with twelve zeros after.
That’s a pretty staggering figure — $23 trillion dollars in debt and climbing every second of every day. And in order to give you an idea, that is basically every taxpayer is in debt for $186.576 dollars. And if you were to break it down evenly across every citizen in the United States including those who don’t pay taxes, every United States citizen is $69.735 dollars in debt. And the debt to gross domestic product ratio is now a 106.6 percent. That is very significant; for that ratio to be over a hundred percent, it means that it’s above and beyond 100 percent would be an equal right to the gross domestic product, but it’s now above it by six-point six percent. Unfortunately, the economic collapse always arrives eventually, and our future is looking extremely bleak at the moment. And as the argument goes, the more the debt spirals out of control, the more you’re going to have inflation, the more you’re going to have undisciplined frivolous spending. So a lot of different people will have a lot of different opinions when it comes to this subject, the more and more this national debt figure climbs. And as you know, nobody’s really doing anything to curtail it, not the FED, not the president, nobody.