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News Alerts

RV/INTELLIGENCE ALERT - November 20, 2017


- EVERYTHING IS SET.


- NOTHING HAS CHANGED.


- THERE ARE NO DELAYS.


- ALL INDICTMENTS ARE READY TO BE UNSEALED.


- THE CABAL HAVE LOST.


- THE TRIGGER WAS PULLED, THE RELEASE HAD ALREADY BEGUN.


- THE RELEASE IS A PROCESS THAT COULD TAKE HOURS, OR DAYS TO REACH 100% COMPLETION.


- IT'S ONLY A MATTER OF TIME UNTIL THE PROCESS REACHES THE COURIERS TO GIVE THE GO-AHEAD TO DISTRIBUTE THE 800#'s.


- KEEP AND EYE OUT FOR THE 800#'s.


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FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE RV/GCR VISIT:


http://www.dinarchronicles.com/intel.html


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Featured Post

Update on Marines Storming CIA Headquarters in Langley

Reports: US Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) Lands at Langley! Source: Hal Turner Radio Show FILE PHOTO: Tilt-Rotor Aircraft UPDATED ...

Thursday, April 6, 2017

Today in History: 1776 Congress Opens All US Ports to International Trade

1776 Congress opens all U.S. ports to international trade


On this day in 1776, the Continental Congress takes the first step toward American independence by announcing their decision to open all American ports to international trade with any part of the world that is not under British rule.

It was the first act of independence by the Continental Congress that had so openly and publicly rejected the American Prohibitory Act passed by the British parliament in December 1775. The act was designed to punish the American colonies for the rebellion against the king and British rule, which had begun with the Battle of Lexington and Concord in April 1775, by banning all British trade with America. It was, in essence, a declaration of economic warfare by Great Britain. For its part, the Continental Congress’ decision to open all ports to any country but those ruled by Britain constituted America’s declaration of economic independence.

The economic relationship between Britain and the 13 colonies had been mercantilist–the colonies provided raw materials such as rice and tobacco to the mother country, Great Britain, and in return received manufactured goods such as textiles and ceramics or foreign goods such as tea. Under the mercantile system, all American imports and exports had to pass through Great Britain on their way to and from the colonies. Undoing this economic relationship was a necessary aspect of freeing the colonies from the control of the British empire. Recognizing this, Britain had passed the Tea Act in 1773 in a misguided attempt to trick colonists into accepting parliamentary taxation by making legal tea imported from India through Britain cheaper than non-taxed tea smuggled into the colonies from the Netherlands. It failed; the colonists were outraged and protested vigorously, most famously in form of the Boston Tea Party. The Prohibitory Act finally cut the colonists loose from the mercantilist system, but not without repercussions: colonists lost not only the burdens of British taxes, but the benefits of British products, making it necessary for the new nation to open its ports to trade from elsewhere.

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