Totally Cashless Monopoly Board Game – Are Our Children Being Primed to Accept a Cashless Society?

The world is slowly but surely edging towards a cashless society that will be controlled by the Mark of the Beast system. Over the weekend Europe announced plans to discontinue the 500 Euro note, and this was immediately followed on Monday with a suggestion by former US treasury secretary Larry Summers to discontinue US$100 bills.

It seems that children are also being primed to accept a cashless society. Toy producers Hasbro has recently announced plans to release a totally cashless version of the Monopoly board game later this year.

According to a blog post by Andrew Liszewski, the new Monopoly Ultimate Banking edition will use a tiny ATM to keep track of every last financial transaction.

Although this is not the first time that Hasbro has replaced cash with credit cards or an electronic banking unit in the game of Monopoly, the new Monopoly Ultimate Banking edition will be totally cashless.

There are allegations on the Internet that Hasbro is controlled by the Illuminati. Two year ago, the toymaker stirred the ire of parents by selling a Play-Doh cake decorator that suspiciously resembled a penis.

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The Elite Pushing Forward a Global Cashless Economy So That They Can Effectively Tax Bank Deposits

Every year, the Elite gathers at Davos, Switzerland, for the World Economic Forum Annual Meeting, and following this year’s meeting (20-23 January 2016), it seems that the Elite are ready to push forward a global cashless economy so that they can effectively tax bank deposits of the entire global population.

According to a PowerPoint slide obtained by ZeroHedge, and that was prepared by global financial services firm Morgan Stanley, a policy maker who attended the Davos meeting was quoted as saying, “We should more quickly to a cashless economy so that we could introduce negative rates well below 1%.

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(Source of photo above: ZeroHedge)

ZeroHedge also quoted another Davos attendee as saying:

One of the most surprising comments this year came from a closed session on fintech where I sat next to someone in policy circles who argued that we should move quickly to a cashless economy so that we could introduce negative rates well below 1% – as they were concerned that Larry Summers’ secular stagnation was indeed playing out and we would be stuck with negative rates for a decade in Europe. They felt below (1.5)% depositors would start to hoard notes, leading to yet further complexities for monetary policy.

In a negative interest rate environment, bank depositors are forced to pay a percentage of their savings annually (in other words, a “tax”) to the banks.

Indeed, according to another ZeroHedge article, the government of Australia had in April last year already mulled over taxing bank deposits, and there was speculation that the United States government might someday follow suit.

In the event that interest rates turn negative, it is foreseeable that depositors would withdraw cash from their bank accounts, and stash them in their mattresses.

However, in a totally cashless economy where paper money is made redundant, depositors have no other option than to surrender to the loss of their hard-earned savings to the banks.

The Elite, of course, will pay no tax by funneling their wealth in corporate tax havens.

NEWS: 1 in 4 Australians Interested in Having Chip Implanted To Pay For Things, Says Survey

One in four Australians say they are at least slightly interested at the prospect of having a chip implanted in their skin that could be used for payments. This is the finding of a survey conducted by credit card company Visa.

The survey also showed that 32% of Australians would be interested in paying with a smart watch, 29% with a smart ring, 26% with smart glasses, and 26% would be interested in paying with a connected car.

“Australians are among the world’s earliest adopters of new technology,” said George Lawson, Head of Emerging Products and Innovation for Visa in Australia, New Zealand and the South Pacific. “In a changing industry, it’s important we hear from the next generation of thinkers about what payments could look like, not just in the near future but in a world where our devices are capable of even more than they are today.”

The results of the survey were announced together with news of a new partnership between Visa and the University of Technology Sydney to explore the future of wearable technology.

While it may be one thing to make payment using a smart watch or a smart ring, it is worrisome that a substantial proportion of Australians seem to have no qualms about having a biochip implanted in them. Perhaps they are not aware of the warnings of the bible: “If anyone worships the beast and its image and receives its mark on their forehead or on their hand, they, too, will drink the wine of God’s fury, which has been poured full strength into the cup of his wrath. They will be tormented with burning sulfur in the presence of the holy angels and of the Lamb. And the smoke of their torment will rise for ever and ever. There will be no rest day or night for those who worship the beast and its image, or for anyone who receives the mark of its name. (Revelation 14:9b-11; NIV)

The World is Moving Closer to a Totally Cashless Society

The world is moving closer to a totally cashless society, with Denmark leading the race.

According to a recent article by UK’s The Independent, the Danish government has proposed scrapping the obligation for retailers to accept cash as payment.

This proposal comes as part of a package of economic growth measures that aim at reducing costs and increasing productivity for Danish businesses.

The Nordic countries of Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Finland and Iceland lead the world in cashless payments. Cash payments for even the smallest items, such as a packet of chewing gum, are commonplace.

In Denmark, about a third of the population uses an official Danske Bank app called MobilePay, which links one’s mobile phone to another person’s phones, or to a sensor at the cash register, and allows the person making payment to confirm payments through a single swipe on his/her mobile phone’s screen.

Meanwhile, Greece and France are also restricting the use of paper money within their countries.

Greek prime minister, Alexis Tsipras, recently proposed that credit card use be made mandatory for transactions above €70.

In France, finance minister Michel Sapin, has announced a drastic tightening of the use of cash within the country, as well as the strict monitoring of citizens who make payments in cash, beginning September 2015. The restrictions will include a reduction in the limit on cash payments from €3,000 to €1,000 euros, and also the amount that tourists can pay in cash (from €15,000 to €10,000).

Incidentally, Revelation 13:16-17 (NIV) says: “It also forced all people, great and small, rich and poor, free and slave, to receive a mark on their right hands or on their foreheads, so that they could not buy or sell unless they had the mark, which is the name of the beast or the number of its name.

The significance of the news above is that if the world becomes a completely cashless society, it would probably just be a matter of time before a mark of the beast system can be successfully implemented across the world.