Saturday, May 14, 2011
United States of America Currency:
Now, we could also take this discussion one step further, and examine why Federal Reserve Notes have integrated blatant Masonic symbolism (all-seeing eye atop the pyramid, novus ordo seclorum [translation: new order of the ages], etc.) onto our $1 bill since 1935, but I'll kindly pass on that conversation for now.
By definition, paper dollars that are issued without an express certification that an equal amount of gold or silver has been secured within the US Treasury (and can be provided to the bearer of said notes, on demand) to guarantee their value, are collectively known as fake money; as previously noted, others may prefer the politically correct term, fiat currency, however, being semantically neurotic, I prefer "fake", as the connotation of this word is generally stronger.
Before 1933, every US dollar bill was backed by statutorily-defined amounts of gold and silver. Therefore, anyone holding these bills could literally walk into a local bank, or if they so desired, the US Treasury itself, and demand to redeem them for their worth in gold or silver. As we all know, following the massive banking collapse of 1933, this policy was unconstitutionally suspended when President Roosevelt outlawed private gold ownership by US citizens; some dollars were still redeemable in silver until 1968.
In closing, below are two distinctly antithetic US dollar bills for your reference. If you cannot view either bill clearly, please contact me, and I'll gladly send you a copy for your records. As a man of my word, I attest that the following words do in fact appear, as is, on both bills.
The first, which is literally a "certificate" that was issued in 1923, and backed by Silver, says: "SILVER CERTIFICATE; THIS CERTIFIES THERE HAS BEEN DEPOSITED IN THE TREASURY OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA ONE SILVER DOLLAR PAYABLE TO THE BEARER ON DEMAND"
The Currency in Dubai is the UAE Dirham (Dh), or the United Arab Emirate Dirham (AED), as it's termed in the international market. One Dirham is equal to 100 Fils. Dubai currency notes are available in denominations of 5,10,20,50,100,200,500 and 1000 Dirhams. And Dubai currency exchange rate are available on Dubai Govt.