Everyone in the world who cares at all about the fight to retain their basic human right to personal privacy, has become aware of the latest Ameriken attack on same.  That being the effective closing of Banca Privada d’Andorra all due to allegations of money laundering.

I’ve come across a plethora of information on the subject, and after reading through it, thought I’d share with you what I’ve learned so far.  The obvious starting point are the official charges themselves.  Unlike with Loyal and BMI, who are being attacked extra-judicially, because there is no lawful enforcement of FATCA available, FinCEN, the black op’s of the Treasury Department, has formally filed some charges, and is taking this one through a due process channel.  At least that’s the perception they’re shooting for.

Rogue Government, with Zero Credibility

The ten-page Notice of Finding, effective as of March 6, 2015, has a lot of the spin we’re used to seeing from the rogue agency known as Treasury, of the rogue Ameriken government.   I think we can safely use such a term for an agency and government whose public servants routinely break the law, and just as routinely commit perjury in front of a seemingly impotent Congress.  For that reason, as I read through the Notice, I’m extremely credulous about all of the charges.  I also have to ask myself, why is the bank effectively closed merely based upon accusations?

Remember, this is a private bank, in a sovereign country in the middle of Europe.  I wasn’t aware that all banks worldwide somehow fell under the jurisdiction of Amerike.  Yet we’re aware that around 100 banks in Switzerland, including that country’s oldest, have all closed their doors due to attacks from a foreign government.

I assume that all of our readers are sophisticated enough to know that the USG gives not a crap about drug smuggling nor money laundering.  It’s common knowledge that USG operatives routinely profit from illegal drug smuggling and laundering themselves.  The real issue here is to not only participate in the profits of illegal drug distribution, but to also be able to weaken some of the competition, and simultaneously gain increased control over banks world-wide.  Think HSBC, who now essentially works directly for Treasury after their non-prosecute agreement.

With those facts in mind, I found the Notice to be interesting reading.  It starts out by informing the world that it has legal jurisdiction based upon the Uniting and Strengthening America by Providing Appropriate Tools Required to Intercept and Obstruct Terrorism Act of 2001 (the “USA PATRIOT Act”).  We’re all aware that the provisions of this misnamed law are so broad that your grandmother could get ensnared by it, if a bureaucrat chose to pursue her.

The more things change, the more they stay the same – Lavrentiy Pavlovich Beria was chief of the Soviet security and secret police apparatus under Stalin. He was top deputy of the NKVD during the Great Purge, responsible for many of the millions of imprisonments and killings. He told Stalin, “Show me the man and I’ll find you the crime.”

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FinCEN Director, Jennifer Shasky Calvery.

Amerike now favors the use of “minorities” for such treasonous roles, as the sheeple have been programmed to believe that criticizing such people is “racist” or “sexist”, and therefore taboo.  I had to laugh about two weeks ago when a banker in Minnesota called me racist for using the word Gringo, although I’m more Gringo than he’ll ever be.  Keep in mind that people who are considered “minorities” make up 80%+ of the population.  I think that same figure will soon apply to recipients of government funding, if it doesn’t already.

Therefore, while critically reviewing the Notice with these facts in mind, I was continually paused by the terminology.  For example, “FinCEN has found that reasonable grounds exist for concluding that several officials of BPA’s high-level management in Andorra have facilitated financial transactions on behalf of Third-Party Money Launderers (“TPMLs”) providing services for individuals and organizations involved in organized crime, corruption, smuggling, and fraud.”

I guess we should no longer be amazed that a mere accusation by a US bureaucrat can cause the effective shut down of a private foreign bank.  I mean, I have reasonable grounds to conclude that Treasury has fabricated the charges for political reasons, but I’m not an Ameriken bureaucrat, so my reasonable conclusions, don’t count.  Nor do those of their employers, the sheeple.

In case you weren’t aware, all depositors at BPA have been notified that they no longer have full access to their own money.  Does that mean that FinCEN has reasonable cause to suspect that 100% of depositors at BPA have participated in alleged illegal activities?  No, of course not.  No where near even 5% in fact.

The Notice then went on to use that oldest of USG tactics, the unfounded smear campaign, mastered by the grease-ball Hoover, as it talks about people who, when using a viable strategy to protect their personal privacy, are most likely engaging in activities which the USG considers to be its sole domain.  Terrorism and/or money laundering.  All others trying to muscle in on its territory should be executed.

Specific Charges

“From 2011 to February 2013, High-Level Manager A at BPA in Andorra provided substantial assistance to Andrey Petrov, a TPML (“TPML 1”) working for Russian criminal organizations engaged in corruption. Petrov facilitated several projects on behalf of transnational criminal organizations.”

This has to make just about anyone roll on the floor laughing.  Public servants, at one of the most corrupt institutions in the world, have been able to somehow effectively close down a foreign financial institution, and block the access of tens of thousands of law-abiding citizens to their own money, due to mere allegations of corruption?  I’m simply speechless…..hahahahahaahaha

FinCEN goes on to state—“Petrov used the proceeds of transnational organized crime (I wonder exactly how “crime” is defined here…) to bribe local officials in Spain. Petrov secured beneficial zoning rights and contracts from a local official.”

I kid you not, sports fans.  Banca Privada d’Andorra, has been shut down, and thousands of law-abiding citizens, including Americans, have been left without access to their money, because the lying thieves at Treasury have alleged that some guy bribed zoning officials in Spain to alter zoning rights.  That with money had passed through countless Ameriken banks too.  We all know that such things as bribery to obtain favorable zoning doesn’t occur in New York, Chicago, Detroit, Miami, Los Angeles, New Orleans, etc etc on a daily basis.  I’ve never heard of closing down banks in response to it, though.

In order to “strengthen” their pitiful case, FinCEN goes on to state – “In addition to BPA’s facilitation of illicit financial transactions by Petrov, in a separate scheme, a Venezuelan and his network relied on BPA to deposit the proceeds of public corruption.”  There’s the pot calling the kettle black once again.

Political Reasons for Damaging Countless Law Abiding Citizens, Including Americans (Acceptable Collateral Damage)

“This network was well connected to Venezuelan government officials and relied on various methods to move funds, including false contracts, mischaracterized loans, over- and under-invoicing, and other trade-based money laundering schemes.”

Ahhhh.  Now it’s all starting to make sense.  This bank had the audacity to work with not only Russians but Venezuelans too.  The competition, in other words.

In fact, in the words of FinCEN – “Between approximately 2007 and 2012, BPA also used its U.S. correspondents to send or receive wire transfers totaling more than $50 million. In addition, 62 percent of BPA’s outgoing transactions through one U.S. correspondent bank involved only four high-risk customers.  In 2014, BPA continued to facilitate the movement of funds related to this scheme through the U.S. financial system. Overall, BPA facilitated the movement of $4.2 billion in transfers related to Venezuelan money laundering.”  Why then, aren’t the US banks under the same scrutiny?  Simple.  They are already under Treasury and Fed control.  Bought and paid for with your money during the bail-outs.  I guess they were able to overlook the red flags legally, as they were enjoying some nice fees for converting currencies, and moving the funds.

Just in case you haven’t already been convinced that this witch hunt is politically motivated, the third party named in FinCEN’s unproven allegations is Gao Ping, a Chinese national.

The question then must be asked—Is the real issue converting US Treasuries to gold in order that Russia, China and Venezuela might start a gold/silver backed currency to knock the worthless dollar from its undeserved pedestal as world reserve currency? 

There are recent signs that Germany, and maybe even Switzerland, and France might like to get in on that action.  Very bad news for Uncle Sam, as that would drag his faith-backed green-back ever closer to toilet paper status.  Won’t be so easy to invade Germany and hang Merkel.  Even Washington has public-relations limits.

What should we take away from this lesson?

It’s increasingly obvious that the Imperial Oligarchy which is the current USSA, as represented by this army of unelected, and unaccountable bureaucrats, is amongst many other things, actively engaged in a world-wide war to control the world’s financial system.

That can only be achieved by, amongst other things, gaining access to the management of every financial institution in the world.  UBS, HSBC, Credit Suisse, etc etc in addition to those already firmly under control such as Bank of America, JP Morgan-Chase, Wells Fargo etc etc.  A client recently was told that he could not, under any circumstances, wire his money from his Chase account to mine.  My bank, of course, is in a privacy, and due-process respecting jurisdiction.  Chase finds that unacceptable.

You should be asking why.  If you hold money there, you should be concerned whether or not it’s really yours, as you don’t have the ability to do with it as you find prudent.  They are discriminating based solely upon jurisdiction, not bank, and including Singapore.

Phase I of the US War on Personal Privacy was an attack on Switzerland.  This phase  resulted in the shut-down of 100+ Swiss banks, and subverted most, if not all, of those left “standing” (if only on their knees).  There has been, and will continue to be, some backlash from Switzerland due to that, but it was about as successful as the invasion of Iraq, I suppose.  Hung the former ally, which was the leader, and killed a few million bystanders, but the oil is under control.

Phase II of the US War on Personal Privacy was the drafting and passing of FATCA, an attempt to subvert the rest of the world’s banks by having them compromise centuries-old principles of protecting personal privacy.  This is being carried out so that undeserving people in the US, Europe and other parts of the developed world like Argentina, Chile and Brazil can share your money.

Are the elected leaders afraid that their failed fiscal management might bring about unrest on the part of the poor, huddled masses?  Have they concluded that the only way to save their worthless hides, and maintain power, is to wipe out the middle class, and create a new blob of mediocrity somewhere between the two? That’s called Communism, boy and girls, and it’s coming to a neighborhood near you.

Let’s take a break and ponder that thought with this example of 1980’s poetry on that subject by a Canadian band.  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8_D0wkLyCXE with the OECD being the hatchet, Treasury the axe, and Obama via unconstitutional executive orders the saw.  All orchestrated by those who run the Fed, and the MIC.

This attack on BPA is Phase III.  Similar to that which was carried out upon Switzerland, but on a world-wide basis.  This attack on BPA is similar to the one on HSBC, which was quickly swept under the carpet, after deals had been struck, and Treasury in control.

Phase IV will be seizures from subjects, as well as from foreign governments when practicable.  Was Ukraine a demonstration of both ability and will?  Personally I’m looking for old enemies to save the day.  Based on my travels to places which used to be in chaos, and have emerged after some very tough times, they seem to emerge in a much more healthy state.  Uruguay is a good example, emerging from civil war in the 70’s and 80’s.  Colombia after finally reducing the leftist guerillas, paramilitaries, and mafia to levels below those in the current day USSA.   Even Russia and China, which I was programmed to fear and loathe in childhood, have much less blood-thirst than the latest puppet regimes of Amerike.  The psychos running Washington seem to be prepared to use whatever means are necessary to maintain power.  As they control nuclear weapons, all should take note of that.

Avoiding the Fallout

You are at war, whether you know it or not.  It’s undeclared, and seemingly invisible to the vast majority, but war it is.  At stake are your personal freedoms.  Very basic ones, in fact, like due process, and personal privacy.  The lack of due process could very well lead to your incarceration, and/or loss of life.  Being stripped of your assets could well lead to obvious dangers as well.

This war is being waged for the sake of financial power between the West and East.  You’re merely a pawn.  The key is not to get caught by the shorts.  Diversification/hedging is the only smart move considering this uncertainty.  Holding USD, and to some extent Euros, is, well, idiotic. Especially in Treasury controlled institutions.  They will not gain 100% control before the USD goes down, and right now, while the USD is unsustainably high, is the perfect moment to move it out to other currencies, and precious metals.

You can move both your after tax funds, as well as your tax-deferred retirement funds, out of US controlled institutions, and simultaneously diversify out of the USD, and into foreign fiats, and physical precious metals.  It isn’t just for the rich.  If you have $50k to protect, it’s foolish not to do so.  Similarly, start foreign citizenship.  Yesterday.

Contact me here at paul@assetprotectionexperts.ch  for asset protection including diversification, and for citizenship in a free country in order to assure your continued basic human right to travel freely.


Paul worked for several years with Big 4 CPA firms in both the US and Saudi Arabia, and then spent many years as a multi-national corporate Controller and CFO in places like Florida, Riyadh, Abu Dhabi, Cairo, and Medellín. In his second, freer life, he has found a natural home in the offshore industry following almost 2 decades as a permanent expat from the former America.

An offshore company and bank account can be established for as little as $1,900 including apostils required to open bank accounts, and charges to send original documents to you.  There’s never any need to visit the jurisdictions personally, although they’re very nice places, and we recommend a visit.  With our established agency agreements, we can do everything via e-mail.  We maintain long-term relationships with our clients, and remain available for consultation on an ongoing basis.

PS – He’s currently on a 2 year journey throughout South America scouting out every corner with a view towards writing a book, aimed at future emigrants from the collapsing industrialized world, to the sprouting and blooming countries of South America.  The focus is on the incredibly diverse cultures, and a compare/contrast of same, in addition to local economies, governmental tendencies, customs etc.  told via an anecdotal style.  You can preview the book in the newsletter archives http://assetprotectionexperts.chsletter-archive.html   Look for Gringo Motorcycle Dairies for an idea of what to expect on Colombia, Ecuador, Perú, Chile, Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil, Paraguay, and Bolivia.