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Real Currencies on Facebook

November 20, 2013
Real Currencies on Facebook

The last few months I have been very active on Facebook. It provides a good platform to share stuff and comment on articles.

This blog will of course certainly continue, but while it is well suited for serious articles and analysis, Facebook is excellent for short notes.

So if you want to keep posted on the economy, monetary reform and the struggle against Usury, be sure to like the Real Currencies page!

You can also use the Facebook plugin to your right.

From → Uncategorized

  1. Louis Methot permalink

    You’re recruting for Facebook now?

  2. Too bad, I prefer the blog and I’m not a big fan of Facebook. But at least it’s good to know that you moved over there, I was wondering why the blog was less active than previously.

    In any case, I think it’s still very possible to post short articles on a blog.

    • I’m not abandoning the blog in any way TTU! The reason I haven’t posted the last few weeks is simply I was out of ammo.

      To be honest: I agree that a blog also supports shorter messages. And it is nasty that many people are not on Facebook. But I’m a little wary of changing the format of the blog, which, up to now, focused on more substantial essays.

      But would you consider it strange if I changed tack and started posting more regularly, with shorter stuff, commenting on articles or events slightly more superficially? Alternated with more serious articles?

      • Louis Methot permalink

        Of course! Anything but the ‘social networks’…

      • No, I wouldn’t mind seeing short posts alternating with longer articles. I think you once had something like this on RealCurrencies (“in the news”, or something like that). But if you are worried about changing the format of the blog, you might consider giving the short posts a different name (or grouping them under a different category), just so that they are clearly separated.

      • REN permalink


        Here’s an interesting system for you to study; loading some ammo in your gun so to speak.

        How you can open a local debt-free bank with the use of simple cards. It also uses Douglas’ ideas of a social dividend.

        • Thanks REN, it’s an interesting article and putting it the way Francois does, make Social and Mutual Credit look quite similar.

  3. Florina permalink

    Hmm, What a chaos that facebookpage.

    Watch out with facebook! It is getting too big in mine opinion.

    Look at the search engines. They have all been taken over by Google mainly and Yahoo.

    Facebook might be able to take over all the blogs.

    I would like to be and stay an outsider 😉

    But it might be an entrance-gate to get in touch with mainstream sheeple

  4. Nixon Scraypes permalink

    I think there is a crying need for simple,honest de-coding of financial matters,which I have found on this site.I have been involved in the arts in my life so I am unfamiliar with the concepts and language of economics.For instance,I understand a lot of what you say but when I read the comment section I am completely baffled.I can tell that it is meant to deceive and confuse so I ignore it but I would like to be able to refute it,if only in my own mind.I speak to people about the con of money and post on the local forum but I’m unable to debate with the jargon of the “experts”.I know that the average man in the street is quite capable of understanding finance,but can’t see through the mumbo jumbo.It’s the average voter who votes in political parties and until he sees that he’s only voting for the bankers nothing will change.I for one would like to see more of the dirt-simple nuts and bolts stuff,let’s face it, the clever-clever types who comment here don’t come to learn,they think they know it all already.I,ve never been to facebook and probably never will.All power to your pen Anthony,that shows my age! I mean keyboard.

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