We Will Not Escape 2016 Without A Catastrophic Financial Event :Andy Hof...




We live in a world of illusions. With the “virtual realities” of the electronic age and the abandonment of principles on the part of business, politics, the media and society in general, the once very clear lines between fact and fiction have become severely blurred. The result is a deteriorating world of “relativism.” This is especially true for many in the upcoming generations who seem to have a hard time discerning between facts and illusions, or for that matter, even understanding why the distinction is important.

This opens the door for despicable people to rise to power simply by pyramiding lies. The treachery has become so blatant that those who vote for these people have no choice but to admit that they’re corrupt. Hence, they become complicit in evil, replacing truth with lies and freedom with captivity (soon to come). Sound familiar?

So, here are just a few brutal facts that we’re facing today:
1. The total amount of U.S. currency in circulation today is $1.4 trillion (federalreserve.gov). 
2. Banks report total deposits of U.S. currency to be over $11 trillion (bankrate.com). How can that be, if only $1.4 trillion exists? Thank you, Federal Reserve, for watching out for us.
3. On top of that, our national debt is now nearly $20 trillion (which you and I are liable for). This raises our liabilities to $31 trillion, against assets of $1.4 trillion.
4. But we’re not through yet. “Unfunded liabilities” (medicare, medicade, social security, food stamps, education programs, etc.) come to $128 trillion (WashingtonPost.com) increasing liabilities to $159 trillion…all supported by $1.4 trillion.
5. Divide the $159 trillion by 122 million U.S. taxpayers and you find that our individual liability is $1.3 million each. Do you have that kind of money? I certainly don’t.

Bottom line…the money you think you have in the bank, the stock market, bonds or any other financial “instrument” in the system…doesn’t exist. It’s all based on a massively over-leveraged illusion. The problem is global. The brutal fact is that our nation (along with the entire world) is insolvent and our days are numbered, while we quibble over minutia.

If our establishment politicians don’t know this, they’re not doing their job. My question is, why aren’t they telling us? Why do they continue to give us a cheesy smile and promise that everything will be fine…as long as we re-elect them? I’m tired of career politicians buttering their bread on the backs of the American citizens. I for one refuse to vote for any politician who will not address these brutal facts.



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President Monson Gives a Caution for Latter-day Saints



byLDS Living | Aug. 11, 2016

Mormon Life
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With antagonistic political campaigns, tensions in the home, and increasing violence between cultures and religion, it can be difficult to find a respite. Even within our own families, disagreements and misunderstandings inevitably arise, some that can last for years.

In the midst of this increasing divisiveness, President Monson recently posted a message on Facebook, one from his 2009 talk, "School Thy Feelings, O My Brother."

Listen to these wise words of caution and warning from our beloved prophet:

We are all susceptible to those feelings which, if left unchecked, can lead to anger. We experience displeasure or irritation or antagonism, and if we so choose, we lose our temper and become angry with others. Ironically, those others are often members of our own families—the people we really love the most.

Many years ago I read the following Associated Press dispatch which appeared in the newspaper: An elderly man disclosed at the funeral of his brother, with whom he had shared, from early manhood, a small, one-room cabin near Canisteo, New York, that following a quarrel, they had divided the room in half with a chalk line, and neither had crossed the line or spoken a word to the other since that day—years before. Just think of the consequence of that anger. What a tragedy!

May we make a conscious decision, each time such a decision must be made, to refrain from anger and to leave unsaid the harsh and hurtful things we may be tempted to say.


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Thomas S Monson
on Wednesday

"We are all susceptible to those feelings which, if left unchecked, can lead to anger. We experience displeasure or irritation or antagonism, and if we so choose, we lose our temper and become angry with others. Ironically, those others are often members of our own families—the people we really love the most.
Many years ago I read the following Associated Press dispatch which appeared in the newspaper: An elderly man disclosed at the funeral of his brother, with whom he had shared, from early manhood, a small, one-room cabin near Canisteo, New York, that following a quarrel, they had divided the room in half with a chalk line, and neither had crossed the line or spoken a word to the other since that day—years before. Just think of the consequence of that anger. What a tragedy!
May we make a conscious decision, each time such a decision must be made, to refrain from anger and to leave unsaid the harsh and hurtful things we may be tempted to say."

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“Remember the worth of souls is great in the sight of God.”D&C 18:10
“Yea, and as often as my people repent will I forgive them their trespasses against me.”
Mosiah 26:30
Stories of Repentance and Forgiveness: Mosiah 27:1 thru 28:4; Alma 36: 5-30; Alma 17-24;
Acts 22:3, Acts 7:58, Acts 9:4-19; Matt 18:22-35; Col 3:13
Read: Luke 6:27-38



The R’s of Forgiveness

Forgiveness is the process by which we effectively exchange anger, bitterness, hatred, and desire for vengeance for peace and the comfort of God’s healing power. There are several steps in the forgiveness process that can be accomplished in any order, either separately or in conjunction with each other. When the offense is serious or long-standing, it is common to go through these steps more than once during the process, at a deeper level each time. This worksheet can be used as a guide for working through these steps. Writing your answers rather than simply thinking about them is most effective. It might also be helpful to talk through these steps with a friend, counselor, or church leader. Even more helpful would be to communicate with your Heavenly Father as you consider these questions and write your responses. The scripture references at the end of the exercise give insight concerning the process of change, the gift of forgiveness, and the healing power of the Savior’s atonement. Thoughtful consideration of these scriptures while working on the steps will increase your understanding, give you guidance, and provide you with hope and faith. Having a desire to bring peace to your life and then taking even a small step will open your heart to the promptings of the Spirit. He will assist you in this work. 

1. RECOGNITION. How has my unwillingness to forgive been harmful to me? To others? How has it kept good from happening in my life or in the lives of others? What needs am I trying to fill through not forgiving? How might I more appropriately fill those needs? What specific behavior(s) will I need to change if I forgive? What are the blessings of forgiving? See Luke 6:27-38

2. REMORSE, Sorrow. How can I come to feel sorrow for my own offense in not forgiving? What am I truly sorry for in this situation? What might I appropriately feel sorry for that I am not yet sorry about? How might I come to be more fully remorseful?

3. REVEAL, Share. With whom could I talk to process my feelings of anger, revenge, hatred, etc? How can I make this a healthy discussion rather than a bashing time? How can discussing the problem make a difference in how I feel about myself and others, the choices I make, and how I behave?

4. REPAIR, Restore, Recompense. In this situation is there anyone to whom I need to express remorse or apology? Anyone to whom do I need to make amends? What can I do to repair the damage my unforgiving attitude has caused to myself and others?

5. RELEASE Rise above the hurt. Am I ready to exchange angry and bitter feelings for the blessings of forgiving? How do angry feelings contribute to or maintain the inappropriate behaviors I want to change? How do those feelings affect my relationship with Heavenly Father? How do they affect my ability to change? How will letting go of anger bless my life? 

6. REFRAIN Forsake. What actions do I need to take in order to maintain my forgiving attitude about past offenses and to forgive in the future? What are the thoughts, feelings, attitudes, people, places, events, etc. that might influence me not to forgive? How can I avoid or manage those influences? What can I do to support an attitude of forgiveness – even to forgiving seventy times seven? What will be the blessings from engaging in these new behaviors?

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