About the current system

In the first short film, the 13 year old Victoria Grant explains in sharp detail how the world currently works. She also tells us how we, together, can change a lot towards a world of well-being, prosperity and abundance.

Because of the international character of many causes and consequences, most of the films are in English. We regret that, as volunteers, we do not have the time or resources to place subtitles in other languages.

Short films with beautiful solutions will of course be posted as well. If you know an interesting film that complements the films below, please send us an URL link. You can send it through the button ‘contact’.


Also please contact us if you have the time and are able to help us place subtitles. Thank you.

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1. Interest payments cause shortages

Our financial monetary system is based on debt. Without the creation of debt there would be no money in circulation. We wouldn’t be able to buy or sell anything. Debt carries interest.


Interest sucks our money out of society which causes shortages. To compensate for these shortages extra money is created out of thin air and circulated as new debt.


These new debts also carry interest. For hundreds of years debt is stacked upon debt and interest upon interest. On balance, 80% of people pay interest. 10% break even and 10% receive interest. The system works to the detriment of many people, our world, its resources and the environment.



2. Some facts about how the rich control the poor

These days we hear about the richest 1% that have in total more than all other people put together. But how is that possible? The analysis in this film shows how. It confirms the facts from the first film.


In relative terms, 80% of humanity is poor. Rich countries give 130 billion every year to ‘poor’ countries for aid and development. Following that, multi-national corporations remove 2 trillion worth of valuable natural resources from these same countries.


Who is giving aid and development to who? This ‘aid’ is paid for by tax-payers. The 300 richest people in the World own just as much as 3 billion of the poorest. With that fact, a handful of people own almost everything.


3. A tiny tax from bankers transactions

Robin Hood Tax is a tiny tax on bankers that would raise billions to tackle poverty at home and abroad. Oxfam is supporting the Robin Hood Tax campaign as part of a coalition of over 50 charities.

If governments took a tiny tax of 0.05% from international bankers transactions, it could generate hundreds of billions of pounds every year that could stop cuts in crucial public services and help fight global poverty.

Watch Bill Nighy explain this 'sweet, little idea.'


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