Author: Joseph P. Farrell
Year published: 2009
Publisher: Feral House
Link: Buy on Amazon
In the author’s own words, Babylon’s Banksters is “an essay concerning the relationships between aether physics, economics, astrology, alchemy, geomancy, ancient temples, and the politics of suppression”.
If you thought these various disciplines and practices were completely unrelated, Joseph Farrell has news for you: not only are all of these fields related, but they may also all be fragments of an ancient, “paleophysics”, now lost to the annals of time.
Dr Joseph Farrell is the author of many books, including the well-known Giza Deathstar trilogy in which he argues that the Great pyramid served a military purpose, and was built to harness the principles of an ancient, unified physics.
Farrell is also an authority when it comes to the true history of World War Two, Nazi Germany and the many secret weapons projects being carried out during that time. In fact, Babylon’s Banksters is the follow-on book from his previous work, “The Philosopher’s Stone”, the ending of which deals with the Nazi’s understanding of “the connection between alchemical physics and alchemical finance”.
Babylon’s Banksters begins, not in ancient Babylon, but in modern-day Canada, by discussing the financial genius of Dr. David X. Li, a Chinese mathematician who created a formula to determine the correlation between seemingly disparate events in financial markets. This allowed the Wall Street and City of London financial manipulators to easily model hugely complex risks.
However, this reliance upon Li’s “Gaussian Copula” formula would eventually end in disaster, playing a major role in the 2008 financial crash. According to Farrell, the formula may even have been a mathematical technique and “technology” used to wage economic warfare at a time when all the data pointed towards an inevitable economic downturn.
The resulting economic collapse, Farrell maintains, was, in many ways, an expression of the cyclic nature of economic activity. Farrell explores this phenomenon in-depth later in the book when he examines the fascinating work of Edward R. Dewey and the organization he founded, the Society for the Study of Cycles.
But before diving into Dewey’s research, Farrell reminds us of the two main systems of finance that have contended against each other throughout history: the first is a system in which money represents a principle on which interest is owed. In such a system there is never enough money in circulation to pay off the debt owed on it and therefore, someone always comes out the loser.
The second system is one in which money represents a receipt for goods and services and is issued directly by the state itself, debt free. In such a system, the state can experience almost total employment and there is no built-in principle of debt and scarcity.
The first system is a closed system, where the money in circulation is never enough to pay off the existing debt (i.e., the system is based on scarcity). The second system is an open system and can expand as the economy expands with it.
This important distinction between these two competing financial systems, one open and one closed, invites a physics analogy which then sets the tone for the rest of the book. In fact, using Nazi Germany as an example of a country that began issuing money debt free, Farrell draws a link between the economic policies of a nation and the type of physics it seeks to develop.
In other words, an open financial system goes hand in hand with an open systems physics, the development of which may lead to “free energy” technologies that would allow any nation to completely break free from the dominance of the international banking power.
The central theme of Babylon’s Banksters may be characterized as the relationship between banking and the quest to acquire, or suppress, exotic physics technologies.
After discussing the early Bilderberg meetings (where the Rockefeller and Rothschild banking families met to flesh out their goals of global domination) and their significance for the modern-day emphasis on globalization, Farrell moves on to discuss the physics of finance and the relationships between planetary alignments and human behaviour.
After a mind-boggling chapter concerning the suppression of Nikola Tesla’s scalar wave communications technology and its weapons capabilities (that may or may not have been tested), he takes the reader all the way back to Egypt with an examination of economics in the ancient world and its relationship to the temple, i.e., religion.
It is here that the second major theme of the book reveals itself – the possibility of the existence of an ancient, international “bullion brokers’ trust” involved in the manipulation of governments, religions, pantheons and policies. And with that comes a frightening possibility: the continuity of such a group into modern times.
Dr Farrell is a scholar (he has a doctorate in patristics from Oxford University), and this reflects in his writing. Babylon’s Banksters is well-researched, impeccably referenced and makes for a truly riveting read. The book may be read as a standalone volume, but is best appreciated within the context of Dr Farrell’s prior research into exotic physics.