The North American Currency Union is a theoretical economic and monetary union of the three largest countries of North America: Canada, the United States and Mexico.

Map of a theoretical NAU, with Canada, Mexico, and the United States

Implementation would involve the three countries giving up their current currency units (U.S. dollar, Canadian dollar, and Mexican peso) and adopting a new one, created specifically for this purpose. (Some versions of the theory, particularly those circulating in Canada, assume only the United States and Canada would be included.) The hypothetical currency for the union is most often referred to as the amero.[1][2] The concept is modeled on the common European Union currency (the euro), and it is argued to be a natural extension of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America (SPP).

Conspiracy theorists contend that the governments of the United States, Canada, and Mexico are already taking steps to implement such a currency, as part of a "North American Union (NAU)".[1] No current members of any country's government have officially stated a desire to create such a body, nor has anyone introduced a common currency as part of this concept.[3]


One argument is that it would save up to $3 billion in currency transactions.[4] The same authors also stated that Canada's GDP could rise by up to 33 percent in a 20-year period given the adoption of a single currency.

The idea of a common currency has historically been unpopular in English-speaking Canada, in comparison to the French-speaking province of Quebec where it has received more support. A 2001 opinion poll found that in Quebec over 50 percent of respondents favoured the idea of a shared currency (which is advocated for by the Quebec sovereignty movement, to decrease even more the dependence on the rest of Canada[citation needed]), while in the rest of Canada a majority of respondents opposed the idea.[5]

[edit] Mexico

The possibility of a monetary merger has also been discussed in Mexico as a natural step to take after NAFTA.[6] Former Mexican president Vicente Fox echoed that view and expressed his hope for a greater integration of Canada, Mexico and the United States, including an eventual monetary union, while on a 2007 promotional tour for his book "Revolution of Hope."[7][8]



Scientists tag animals

to monitor their behavior and keep track of endangered species. Now some futurists are asking whether all of mankind should be tagged too. Looking for a loved one? Just Google his microchip.

The chips, called radio frequency identification (RFID) tags, emit a simple radio signal akin to a bar code, anywhere, anytime. Futurists say they can be easily implanted under the skin on a person’s arm.

Already, the government of Mexico has surgically implanted the chips, the size of a grain of rice, in the upper arms of staff at the attorney general’s office in Mexico City. The chips contain codes that, when read by scanners, allow access to a secure building, and prevent trespassing by drug lords.

In research published in the International Journal of Innovation and Sustainable Development, Taiwanese researchers postulate that the tags could help save lives in the aftermath of a major earthquake. "Office workers would have their identity badges embedded in their RFID tags, while visitors would be given temporary RFID tags when they enter the lobby," they suggest. Similarly, identity tags for hospital staff and patients could embed RFID technology. 

“Our world is becoming instrumented,” IBM’s chairman and CEO, Samuel J. Palmisano said at an industry conference last week. “Today, there are nearly a billion transistors per human, each one costing one ten-millionth of a cent. There are 30 billion radio RFID tags produced globally.”



Revelation 13

The Beast out of the Earth

 11Then I saw another beast, coming out of the earth. He had two horns like a lamb, but he spoke like a dragon. 12He exercised all the authority of the first beast on his behalf, and made the earth and its inhabitants worship the first beast, whose fatal wound had been healed. 13And he performed great and miraculous signs, even causing fire to come down from heaven to earth in full view of men. 14Because of the signs he was given power to do on behalf of the first beast, he deceived the inhabitants of the earth. He ordered them to set up an image in honor of the beast who was wounded by the sword and yet lived. 15He was given power to give breath to the image of the first beast, so that it could speak and cause all who refused to worship the image to be killed. 16He also forced everyone, small and great, rich and poor, free and slave, to receive a mark on his right hand or on his forehead, 17so that no one could buy or sell unless he had the mark, which is the name of the beast or the number of his name.


For the first time ever, world leaders and big media are openly talking about the creation of a one world currency. While some people thought we would never see a world currency, the truth is that the recent G20 summit was another huge step towards making it a reality.

Point 19 of the communique issued by the G20 leaders is the biggest official step towards a global currency that we have ever seen:

"We have agreed to support a general SDR allocation which will inject $250bn (£170bn) into the world economy and increase global liquidity."

So what are SDRs?

SDRs are "Special Drawing Rights", which is a synthetic paper currency issued by the International Monetary Fund. This concept has basically been dormant for half a century, but now the G20 has fully revived it.

Basically what the G20 leaders have done is that they have activated the IMF's power to create money. They call it "quantitative easing".

By giving the IMF the power to create money, the world leaders at the G20 summit have officially launched a world currency that is outside the control of any national government.

Now mainstream media outlets are even openly discussing the possibility of a one world currency. Just yesterday, MSNBC ran this shocking headline: What if the world all used the same currency?

Even George Soros is now openly discussing the prospect of a one world currency: "In the long run, having an international accounting unit rather than the dollar may, in fact, be to our advantage."

It was the Russians and the Chinese who were the most vocal supporters of the creation of a world currency at the G20 summit. They want to see an end to the domination of the dollar in international commerce.

But Russia is not alone. Kazakhstan's President Nursultan Nazarbayev is also openly calling for a one world currency.

Nazarbayev says that "we must create a single world currency under the aegis of the United Nations."

Nazarbayev's view is echoed by Canadian economist and Nobel prize winning professor Robert Mundell. Mundell, who was a key intellectual force behind the creation of the Euro, is also actively promoting the idea of one world currency.

WorldNetDaily reports that Mundell told the Australian News this: "I must say that I agree with President Nazarbayev on his statement and many of the things he said in his plan, the project he made for the world currency, and I believe I'm right on track with what he is saying."

The truth is that a one world currency has been the goal of globalist organization such as the Council on Foreign Relations for a long time. In a 2007 issue of their Foreign Affairs magazine, the published an article entitled, "The end of national currency" in which they recommended that "countries should abandon monetary nationalism."

So how would a one world currency work?

Basically a one world central bank owned and run by the international banking elite would print, issue and control the single currency of the entire world. In many ways this represents one of the ultimate goals of the international bankers.

Imagine what you could do if you had total control over the currency of the whole world.

In fact, the IMF is totally controlled by the international bankers, and now that the IMF is creating money, is there any realistic chance that a full-fledged global currency can be stopped?

Let's hope so.