Hidden art of word-trickery in written documents – Part 2, is a [Continued from Part 1]. Every time you make a presumption or an assumption, you open the door to falling for tricks and traps by your own volition. Mostly happening through the hidden art of word-trickery in written documents and contracts, without knowledge of word-play in commercial contracts.

Because we read something and think it means something else.

Here’s a simple sentence:

“The rabbit is ready to eat.”

But what does it mean? Does it mean that the rabbit is hungry, and is looking around for some food?

Or does it mean that your mum’s cooking rabbit stew, and is announcing that she’s about to serve you dinner?

And here lies the danger of entering into agreements, making commitments, and signing documents that you don’t fully understand.

Yes, But I Need the Money

Who do you think is behind the hidden art of trickery in written documents and contracts? The lawyers the bankers and the financiers…

In 1800’s one of the Rothschilds says something like:

“I don’t care who runs the government or the country, the most important thing is who controls the money”

And the Rothschilds don’t look back. …

When you start digging deep into the world’s financial system, it may be a shock for you. Because most of the world’s “Reserve Banks” aren’t run by those countries, they’re part of Rothschilds empire.

Reserve banks, including the Federal Reserve of the United States of America, are all privately owned.

Hidden Art of Trickery – Who owns the Courts?

Most people think the Courts are government-run, so it may be a surprise to discover that most of the Courts around the world are privately owned.

By the Banks.

So when you sign (mortgage) your life to buy a family home, you willingly give up everything. You volunteer to agree through the hidden art of trickery in written documents and contracts.

If you’re not a slave to the system before taking out a mortgage, then the banks make sure you’re in bondage once you sign the dotted line.

Many people, the “average John or Jane Doe,” believe you’re signing a mutual agreement. One where both parties make a commitment to do certain things, and respect each other’s position. A fair and equitable contract.

When in reality, by signing the document, you give value to the fiction… By entering into a commercial contract, using your sweat equity money, to give the contract value. And your contract proves you give value to the illusion, whether it’s a mortgage, a lease, your driver licence, etc.

The Great Big Bank Lending Myth

There’s a great big bank lending myth, that when you start digging deeper, and asking “difficult” (simple) questions of the Bank, you’ll come across a multitude of tactics that are used to avoid answering your questions.

When someone asks one of Australia’s many Credit Unions where the money that you borrow comes from, two answers are given.

The first answer is that you are loaned monies from other members’ deposit accounts.
The second answer is that the Credit Union “creates the monies from your loan account.”

The correct answer is that money comes from thin air.

Which then begs the question, that since money that previously didn’t exist, was created, and loaned to you to buy a house, then how can you pay back (or re-pay) something that never existed?

Simple answer.

It doesn’t matter where “the money” comes from.

Because when you sign the mortgage contract, you agree that the bank  provides sufficient funds for you to buy the house, and you agree to [re-]pay the Bank back that amount, plus interest, over a certain term of “the loan”.

You don’t sign a contract to say you’ll only pay back the money if the Bank  proves to you that the money exists in the first place for them to lend to you.

Same – same, but different.

Are you starting to see the hidden art of word-trickery in written documents that we rush in to, when we want something?

The contract is just a piece of paper.

Think about that for a moment. People being anxious over a piece of processed wood pulp, that’s covered in squiggles of coloured inks and dyes.

There’s four basic components to a contract:

The written words on the paper form an agreement. And in most cases there’s the first assumption, that both parties believe they have the same understanding of the meaning of each sentence on that piece of paper, the written contract.

That’s what you call a “meeting of the minds”.

The second part of a contract is an exchange of goods/services/products for some consideration. In other words, the Bank agrees to “lend” you money in exchange for you giving them control over the Deeds of the house. So if you don’t pay them back what they lent you, they can sell “your” house to recover their money.

The third part is that both parties are competent to contract. Things like being at the age of consent, of sound mind, and freely agreeing to be a party to the deal. And not under coercion or threat of personal danger, intimidation etc.

The fourth part of a contract is there should be full disclosure. If either party fails to make full disclosure, the contract is null and void.

And this is where the problems start.

Most people go along to their lawyer, to seek “independent” legal advice.

When you ask the Australian Law Society where to get “Independent” legal advice, their answer will most likely be to contact your State Law Society.

Since all lawyers are required to register to operate as lawyers, then they are all part of the same “club”. And to be registered (licensed to practice as a lawyer/solicitor) they all agree to conform to the “rules” of that club, one of which is that they agree to be “officers of the Courts”.

Since the Courts are owned by the Banks, and Lawyers have to conform to the rules of the Courts, then please can someone show where you can find an “Independent” lawyer to give you “Independent” legal advice?

And if you want the Bank to lend you money, you have to sign their Mortgage Contract, without changing any of the clauses…

And here we are, right back at the beginning of this conversation….

All those agreements (or contracts) are “adhesion contracts”, where you “freely” sign on the dotted line, whether you agree to the terms of not, because you want to receive the benefits. Volunteering to join yourself in the hidden art of word-trickery in written documents.

There’s more articles here

We welcome your feedback in the comments box below 🙂