Assassination of President McKinley – Why



What    How  -  Why


President McKinley Was Highly Opposed To “Easy Money” Backed By Nothing



President William McKinley was strongly opposed to easy money backed by nothing; he instead wanted a return to the gold standard, which would prevent private corporations from gaining control over the nation’s money supply.


If the plans by the British banking elite to establish a privately owned central banking system in America were to go ahead, then President McKinley would need to be moved out-of-the-way. He was all too aware of the intentions of these individuals and would not allow himself to be manipulated.


“President McKinley began his attack against the Central Bankers with his ally and Secretary of State John Sherman (1823-1900) whose connection his older brother and Civil War General William Tecumseh Sherman (1820-1891).  The legal tool used by President McKinley and Sherman against the European bankers was the law known as the “Sherman Antitrust Act” which was first brought to bear against the Rothschild supported and funded JP Morgan financial empire known as the Northern Trust who by the late 1800′s owned nearly all of America’s railroads.” -


“…McKinley began advocating a gold-based currency. In 1900, he signed the Gold Standard Act, which formally placed U.S. money on the gold standard. All currency was fully backed by gold, with a fixed price at $20.67 an ounce.”


“With McKinley out-of-the-way, the path to the Federal Reserve Act of 1913 was easily paved through the pawns of Jewish agents of the House of Rothschild. Two such Rothschild agents were the powerful Jewish bankers Jacob Schiff and Max Wartburg.

President William McKinley was known as a “hard money” man. This was because he advocated a gold standard. Unlike his opponent, William Jennings Bryan, McKinley was against “easy money” with no backing — printed by Jewish lenders at interest to the borrower – namely the US government. This was the essence of McKinley’s 1896 & 1900 successful campaign against William Jennings Bryan who advocated for “free and unlimited coinage of silver.”




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