A principle of Eurekonomics: Big is bad
By Jeffrey Reeves MA
OK, you wonder what I mean by big is bad? I’ll start by telling you that it isn’t a moral judgment. It is a logical conclusion drawn from observing economic and social — especially governmental — reality. Big is bad describes what happens when an entity grows too large. Let me illustrate.
Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac grew like an unchecked cancer, became bloated behemoths, and destroyed themselves and the equity of millions of Americans. Big is bad.
The federal government consumes or controls over one-half of the American economy directly and affects almost every aspect of the economic life of every individual and business in the country. The federal government’s financial house is a complete disaster, with deficits running in the trillions — that’s thousands times billions. Unregulated czars and anonymous bureaucrats are adding hundreds of billions more to the expenses of American businesses and families. The Congress is corrupt beyond measure. Lobbyists like AARP win favors for the few at the expense of — you guessed it — “We the People…” Especially we the older people. Big is bad.
Finally, there’s the Federal Reserve Bank, which, by the way, is not a part of the federal government, has no reserves at all, and is not a bank3. The Fed is a private enterprise. It controls the currency of the United States of America. The Fed is not accountable to anyone, least of all to “We the People…” In other words, their own interests motivate The Fed’s owners. The Fed gets to print as much of our money as it — not the government or “We the People…” — wants and manipulate the economy at its whim. No comment is necessary. Big is bad.
Eurekenomics™ is a personal economic model based on principles and practices that are embodied in the Declaration of Independence, the U.S. Constitution, as interpreted by the founders, and treasured works like Ben Franklin’s "The Way to Wealth."4 It allows individual Americans and their families to escape "big" or to at least insulate themselves from the impact it has on their everyday lives by employing the power, versatility and flexibility of participating whole life insurance. Those who suggest otherwise either have their own ax to grind or have an incomplete understanding of how life insurance contracts are structured.
3Get a full PhD in the FED in 42 minutes at http://video.google.com/videoplaydocid=6507136891691870450#