Carbon Currency: A New Beginning for Technocracy?

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By Patrick Wood, Editor


Critics who think that the U.S. dollar will be replaced by some new global cur­rency are per­haps thinking too small.

On the world horizon looms a new global cur­rency that could replace all paper cur­ren­cies and the eco­nomic system upon which they are based.

The new cur­rency, simply called Carbon Cur­rency, is designed to sup­port a rev­o­lu­tionary new eco­nomic system based on energy (pro­duc­tion, and con­sump­tion), instead of price. Our cur­rent price-based eco­nomic system and its related cur­ren­cies that have sup­ported cap­i­talism, socialism, fas­cism and com­mu­nism, is being herded to the slaugh­ter­house in order to make way for a new carbon-based world.

It is plainly evi­dent that the world is laboring under a dying system of price-based eco­nomics as evi­denced by the rapid decline of paper cur­ren­cies. The era of fiat (irre­deemable paper cur­rency) was intro­duced in 1971 when Pres­i­dent Richard Nixon decou­pled the U.S. dollar from gold. Because the dollar-turned-fiat was the world’s pri­mary reserve asset, all other cur­ren­cies even­tu­ally fol­lowed suit, leaving us today with a global sea of paper that is increas­ingly unde­sired, unstable, unusable.

The deathly eco­nomic state of today’s world is a direct reflec­tion of the sum of its sick and dying cur­ren­cies, but this could soon change.

Forces are already at work to posi­tion a new Carbon Cur­rency as the ulti­mate solu­tion to global calls for poverty reduc­tion, pop­u­la­tion con­trol, envi­ron­mental con­trol, global warming, energy allo­ca­tion and blanket dis­tri­b­u­tion of eco­nomic wealth.

Unfor­tu­nately for indi­vidual people living in this new system, it will also require author­i­tarian and cen­tral­ized con­trol over all aspects of life, from cradle to grave.

What is Carbon Cur­rency and how does it work? In a nut­shell, Carbon Cur­rency will be based on the reg­ular allo­ca­tion of avail­able energy to the people of the world. If not used within a period of time, the Cur­rency will expire (like monthly min­utes on your cell phone plan) so that the same people can receive a new allo­ca­tion based on new energy pro­duc­tion quotas for the next period.

Because the energy supply chain is already dom­i­nated by the global elite, set­ting energy pro­duc­tion quotas will limit the amount of Carbon Cur­rency in cir­cu­la­tion at any one time. It will also nat­u­rally limit man­u­fac­turing, food pro­duc­tion and people movement.

Local cur­ren­cies could remain in play for a time, but they would even­tu­ally wither and be fully replaced by the Carbon Cur­rency, much the same way that the Euro dis­placed indi­vidual Euro­pean cur­ren­cies over a period of time.

Sounds very modern in con­cept, doesn’t it? In fact, these ideas date back to the 1930’s when hun­dreds of thou­sands of U.S. cit­i­zens were embracing a new polit­ical ide­ology called Tech­noc­racy and the promise it held for a better life. Even now-classic lit­er­a­ture was heavily influ­enced by Tech­noc­racy: George Orwell’s 1984, H.G. Well’s The Shape of Things to Come and Huxley’s “sci­en­tific dic­ta­tor­ship” in Brave New World.

This paper inves­ti­gates the rebirth of Tech­noc­racy and its poten­tial to recast the New World Order into some­thing truly “new” and also totally unex­pected by the vast majority of modern critics.


Philo­soph­i­cally, Tech­noc­racy found it roots in the sci­en­tific autoc­racy of Henri de Saint-Simon (1760 – 1825) and in the pos­i­tivism of Auguste Comte (1798– 1857), the father of the social sci­ences. Pos­i­tivism ele­vated sci­ence and the sci­en­tific method above meta­phys­ical rev­e­la­tion. Tech­nocrats embraced pos­i­tivism because they believed that social progress was pos­sible only through sci­ence and tech­nology. [Schunk, Learning The­o­ries: An Edu­ca­tional Per­spec­tive, 5th, 315]

The social move­ment of Tech­noc­racy, with its energy-based accounting system, can be traced back to the 1930’s when an obscure group of engi­neers and sci­en­tists offered it as a solu­tion to the Great Depression.

The prin­cipal sci­en­tist behind Tech­noc­racy was M. King Hub­bert, a young geo­sci­en­tist who would later (in 1948 – 1956) invent the now-famous Peak Oil Theory, also known as the Hub­bert Peak Theory. Hub­bert stated that the dis­covery of new energy reserves and their pro­duc­tion would be out­stripped by usage, thereby even­tu­ally causing eco­nomic and social havoc. Many modern fol­lowers of Peak Oil Theory believe that the 2007 – 2009 global reces­sion was exac­er­bated in part by record oil prices that reflected validity of the theory.

Hub­bert received all of his higher edu­ca­tion at the Uni­ver­sity of Chicago, grad­u­ating with a PhD in 1937, and later taught geo­physics at Columbia Uni­ver­sity. He was highly acclaimed throughout his career, receiving many honors such as the Rock­e­feller Public Ser­vice Award in 1977.

In 1933, Hub­bert and Howard Scott formed an orga­ni­za­tion called Tech­noc­racy, Inc. Tech­noc­racy is derived from the Greek words “techne” meaning skill and “kratos”, meaning rule. Thus, it is gov­ern­ment by skilled engi­neers, sci­en­tists and tech­ni­cians as opposed to elected offi­cials. It was opposed to all other forms of gov­ern­ment, including com­mu­nism, socialism and fas­cism, all of which func­tion with a price-based economy.

As founders of the orga­ni­za­tion and polit­ical move­ment called Tech­noc­racy, Inc., Hub­bert and Scott also co-authored Tech­noc­racy Study Course in 1934. This book serves as the “bible” of Tech­noc­racy and is the root doc­u­ment to which most all modern tech­no­cratic thinking can be traced. Tech­noc­racy pos­tu­lated that only sci­en­tists and engi­neers were capable of run­ning a com­plex, technology-based society. Because tech­nology, they rea­soned, changed the social nature of soci­eties, pre­vious methods of gov­ern­ment and economy were made obso­lete. They dis­dained politi­cians and bureau­crats, who they viewed as incom­pe­tent. By uti­lizing the sci­en­tific method and sci­en­tific man­age­ment tech­niques, Tech­nocrats hoped to squeeze the mas­sive inef­fi­cien­cies out of run­ning a society, thereby pro­viding more ben­e­fits for all mem­bers of society while con­suming less resources.

The other inte­gral part of Tech­noc­racy was to imple­ment an eco­nomic system based on energy allo­ca­tion rather than price. They pro­posed to replace tra­di­tional money with Energy Credits.

Their keen focus on the effi­cient use of energy is likely the first hint of a sus­tained ecological/environmental move­ment in the United States. Tech­noc­racy Study Course stated, for instance,

Although it (the earth) is not an iso­lated system the changes in the con­fig­u­ra­tion of matter on the earth, such as the ero­sion of soil, the making of moun­tains, the burning of coal and oil, and the mining of metals are all typ­ical and char­ac­ter­istic exam­ples of irre­versible processes, involving in each case an increase of entropy. (Tech­noc­racy Study Course, Hub­bert & Scott, p. 49)

Modern emphasis on cur­tailing carbon fuel con­sump­tion that causes global warming and CO2 emis­sions is essen­tially a product of early Tech­no­cratic thinking.

As sci­en­tists, Hub­bert and Scott tried to explain (or jus­tify) their argu­ments in terms of physics and the law of ther­mo­dy­namics, which is the study of energy con­ver­sion between heat and mechan­ical work.

Entropy is a con­cept within ther­mo­dy­namics that rep­re­sents the amount of energy in a system that is no longer avail­able for doing mechan­ical work. Entropy thus increases as matter and energy in the system degrade toward the ulti­mate state of inert uniformity.

In layman’s terms, entropy means once you use it, you lose it for good. Fur­ther­more, the end state of entropy is “inert uni­for­mity” where nothing takes place. Thus, if man uses up all the avail­able energy and/or destroys the ecology, it cannot be repeated or restored ever again.

The Technocrat’s avoid­ance of social entropy is to increase the effi­ciency of society by the careful allo­ca­tion of avail­able energy and mea­suring sub­se­quent output in order to find a state of “equilibrium,” or bal­ance. Hubbert’s focus on entropy is evi­denced by Tech­noc­racy, Inc.‘s logo, the well-known Yin Yang symbol that depicts balance.

To facil­i­tate this equi­lib­rium between man and nature, Tech­noc­racy pro­posed that cit­i­zens would receive Energy Cer­tifi­cates in order to operate the economy:

“Energy Cer­tifi­cates are issued indi­vid­u­ally to every adult of the entire pop­u­la­tion. The record of one’s income and its rate of expen­di­ture is kept by the Dis­tri­b­u­tion Sequence, so that it is a simple matter at any time for the Dis­tri­b­u­tion Sequence to ascer­tain the state of a given customer’s bal­ance… When making pur­chases of either goods or ser­vices an indi­vidual sur­ren­ders the Energy Cer­tifi­cates prop­erly iden­ti­fied and signed.

“The sig­nif­i­cance of this, from the point of view of knowl­edge of what is going on in the social system, and of social con­trol, can best be appre­ci­ated when one sur­veys the whole system in per­spec­tive. First, one single orga­ni­za­tion is man­ning and oper­ating the whole social mech­a­nism. The same orga­ni­za­tion not only pro­duces but also dis­trib­utes all goods and services.

“With this infor­ma­tion clearing con­tin­u­ously to a cen­tral head­quar­ters we have a case exactly anal­o­gous to the con­trol panel of a power plant, or the bridge of an ocean liner.” [Tech­noc­racy Study Course, Hub­bert & Scott,p. 238 – 239]

Two key dif­fer­ences between price-based money and Energy Cer­tifi­cates are that a) money is generic to the holder while Cer­tifi­cates are indi­vid­u­ally reg­is­tered to each cit­izen and b) money per­sists while Cer­tifi­cates expire. The latter facet would greatly hinder, if not alto­gether pre­vent, the accu­mu­la­tion of wealth and property.


At the start of WWII, Technocracy’s pop­u­larity dwin­dled as eco­nomic pros­perity returned, how­ever both the orga­ni­za­tion and its phi­los­ophy survived.

Today, there are two prin­cipal web­sites rep­re­senting Tech­noc­racy in North America: Tech­noc­racy, Inc., located in Fer­n­dale, Wash­ington, is rep­re­sented at A sister orga­ni­za­tion in Van­couver, British Columbia is Tech­noc­racy Van­couver, can be found at

While Technocracy’s orig­inal focus was exclu­sively on the North Amer­ican con­ti­nent, it is now growing rapidly in Europe and other indus­tri­al­ized nations.

For instance, the Net­work of Euro­pean Tech­nocrats was formed in 2005 as “an autonomous research and social move­ment that aims to explore and develop both the theory and design of tech­noc­racy.” The NET web­site claims to have mem­bers around the world.

Of course, a few minor league orga­ni­za­tions and their web­sites cannot hope to create or imple­ment a global energy policy, but it’s not because the ideas aren’t still alive and well.

A more likely influ­ence on modern thinking is due to Hubbert’s Peak Oil Theory intro­duced in 1954. It has fig­ured promi­nently in the ecological/environmental move­ment. In fact, the entire global warming move­ment indi­rectly sits on top of the Hub­bert Peak Theory.

As the Cana­dian Asso­ci­a­tion for the Club of Rome recently stated, “The issue of peak oil impinges directly on the cli­mate change ques­tion.” (see John H. Walsh, “The Impending Twin Crisis,” One Set of Solu­tions?, p.5.)

The Modern Proposal

Because of the con­nec­tion between the envi­ron­mental move­ment, global warming and the Tech­no­cratic con­cept of Energy Cer­tifi­cates, one would expect that a Carbon Cur­rency would be sug­gested from that par­tic­ular com­mu­nity, and in fact, this is the case.

In 1995, Judith Hanna wrote in New Sci­en­tist, “Toward a single carbon cur­rency”, “My pro­posal is to set a global quota for fossil fuel com­bus­tion every year, and to share it equally between all the adults in the world.”

In 2004, the pres­ti­gious Har­vard Inter­na­tional Review pub­lished “A New Cur­rency“and stated,

For those keen to slow global warming, the most effec­tive actions are in the cre­ation of strong national carbon cur­ren­cies. For scholars and pol­i­cy­makers, the key task is to mine his­tory for guides that are more useful. Global warming is con­sid­ered an envi­ron­mental issue, but its best solu­tions are not to be found in the canon of envi­ron­mental law. Carbon’s ubiq­uity in the world economy demands that cost be a con­sid­er­a­tion in any regime to limit emis­sions. Indeed, emis­sions trading has been anointed king because it is the most respon­sive to cost. And since trading emis­sions for carbon is more akin to trading cur­rency than elim­i­nating a pol­lu­tant, pol­i­cy­makers should be looking at trade and finance with an eye to how carbon mar­kets should be gov­erned. We must antic­i­pate the policy chal­lenges that will arise as this bottom-up system emerges, including the gov­er­nance of seams between each of the nascent trading sys­tems, lia­bility rules for bogus per­mits, and judi­cial coop­er­a­tion. [Emphasis added]

HIR con­cludes that “after seven years of spin­ning wheels and wrong analo­gies, the inter­na­tional regime to con­trol carbon is headed, albeit ten­ta­tively, down a pro­duc­tive path.”

In 2006, UK Envi­ron­ment Sec­re­tary David Miliband spoke to the Audit Com­mis­sion Annual Lec­ture and flatly stated,

“Imagine a country where carbon becomes a new cur­rency. We carry bankcards that store both pounds and carbon points. When we buy elec­tricity, gas and fuel, we use our carbon points, as well as pounds. To help reduce carbon emis­sions, the Gov­ern­ment would set limits on the amount of carbon that could be used.” [Emphasis added]

In 2007, New York Times pub­lished “When Carbon Is Cur­rency” by Hannah Fair­field. She point­edly stated “To build a carbon market, its orig­i­na­tors must create a cur­rency of carbon credits that par­tic­i­pants can trade.”

Point­Carbon, a leading global con­sul­tancy, is part­nered with Bank of New York Mellon to assess rapidly growing carbon mar­kets. In 2008 they pub­lished Towards a Common Carbon Cur­rency: Exploring the prospects for inte­grated global carbon mar­kets.” This report dis­cusses both envi­ron­mental and eco­nomic effi­ciency in a sim­ilar con­text as orig­i­nally seen with Hub­bert in 1933.

Finally, on November 9 2009, the Tele­graph (UK) pre­sented an article Everyone in Britain could be given a per­sonal carbon allowance:

“imple­menting indi­vidual carbon allowances for every person will be the most effec­tive way of meeting the tar­gets for cut­ting green­house gas emis­sions. It would involve people being issued with a unique number which they would hand over when pur­chasing prod­ucts that con­tribute to their carbon foot­print, such as fuel, air­line tickets and elec­tricity. Like with a bank account, a state­ment would be sent out each month to help people keep track of what they are using. If their “carbon account” hits zero, they would have to pay to get more credits.” [Emphasis added]

As you can see, these ref­er­ences are hardly minor league in terms of either author­ship or con­tent. The under­cur­rent of early Tech­no­cratic thought has finally reached the shore where the waves are lap­ping at the beach.

Technocracy’s Energy Card Prototype

In July 1937 an article by Howard Scott in Tech­noc­racy Mag­a­zine described an Energy Dis­tri­b­u­tion Card in great detail. It declared that using such an instru­ment as a means of accounting is a part of Technocracy’s pro­posed change in the course of how our socioe­co­nomic system can be organized.”

Scott fur­ther wrote,

“The cer­tifi­cate will be issued directly to the indi­vidual. It is non­trans­fer­able and non­nego­tiable; there­fore, it cannot be stolen, lost, loaned, bor­rowed, or given away. It is non­cu­mu­la­tive; there­fore, it cannot be saved, and it does not accrue or bear interest. It need not be spent but loses its validity after a des­ig­nated time period.”

This may have seemed like sci­ence fic­tion in 1937, but today it is wholly achiev­able. In 2010  Tech­noc­racy, Inc. offers an updated idea of what such an Energy Dis­tri­b­u­tion Card might look like. Their web­site states,

“It is now pos­sible to use a plastic card sim­ilar to today’s credit card embedded with a microchip. This chip could con­tain all the infor­ma­tion needed to create an energy dis­tri­b­u­tion card as described in this booklet. Since the same infor­ma­tion would be pro­vided in what­ever forms best suits the latest tech­nology, how­ever, the con­cept of an “Energy Dis­tri­b­u­tion Card’ is what is explained here.”

If you study the card above, you will also note that is serves as a uni­versal iden­tity card and con­tains a microchip. This reflects Technocracy’s phi­los­ophy that each person in society must be metic­u­lously mon­i­tored and accounted for in order to track what they con­sume in terms of energy, and also what they con­tribute to the man­u­fac­turing process.

Carbon Market Players

The modern system of carbon credits was an inven­tion of the Kyoto Pro­tocol and started to gain momentum in 2002 with the estab­lish­ment of the first domestic economy-wide trading scheme in the U.K. After becoming inter­na­tional law in 2005, the trading market is now pre­dicted to reach $3 tril­lion by 2020 or earlier.

Gra­ciela Chichilnisky, director of the Columbia Con­sor­tium for Risk Man­age­ment and a designer of the carbon credit text of the Kyoto Pro­tocol, states that the carbon market “is there­fore all about cash and trading” but it is also a way to a prof­itable and greener future. (See Who Needs a Carbon Market?)

Who are the “traders” that pro­vide the open door to all this profit? Cur­rently leading the pack are JPMorgan Chase, Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley.

Bloomberg noted in Carbon Cap­i­tal­ists on December 4, 2009 that

“The banks are preparing to do with carbon what they’ve done before: design and market deriv­a­tives con­tracts that will help client com­pa­nies hedge their price risk over the long term. They’re also ready to sell carbon-related finan­cial prod­ucts to out­side investors.”

At JP Morgan, the woman who orig­i­nally invented Credit Default Swaps, Blythe Mas­ters, is now head of the depart­ment that will trade carbon credits for the bank.

Con­sid­ering the sheer force of global banking giants behind carbon trading, it’s no wonder ana­lysts are already pre­dicting that the carbon market will soon dwarf all other com­modi­ties trading.


Where there is smoke, there is fire. Where there is talk, there is action.

If M. King Hub­bert and other early archi­tects of Tech­noc­racy were alive today, they would be very pleased to see the seeds of their ideas on energy allo­ca­tion grow to bear fruit on such a large scale. In 1933, the tech­nology didn’t exist to imple­ment a system of Energy Cer­tifi­cates. How­ever, with today’s ever-advancing com­puter tech­nology, the entire world could easily be man­aged on a single computer.

This article intended to show that

  • Carbon Cur­rency is not a new idea, but has deep roots in Technocracy
  • Carbon Cur­rency has grown from a con­ti­nental pro­posal to a global proposal
  • It has been con­sis­tently dis­cussed over a long period of time
  • The par­tic­i­pants include many promi­nent global leaders, banks and think-tanks
  • The con­text of these dis­cus­sions have been very consistent
  • Today’s goals for imple­menting Carbon Cur­rency are vir­tu­ally iden­tical to Technocracy’s orig­inal Energy Cer­tifi­cates goals.

Of course, a cur­rency is merely a means to an end. Who­ever con­trols the cur­rency also con­trols the economy and the polit­ical struc­ture that goes with it. Inquiry into what such a system might look like will be a future topic.

Tech­noc­racy and energy-based accounting are not idle or the­o­ret­ical issues. If the global elite intends for Carbon Cur­rency to sup­plant national cur­ren­cies, then the world eco­nomic and polit­ical sys­tems will also be fun­da­men­tally changed forever.

What Tech­noc­racy could not achieve during the Great Depres­sion appears to have finally found trac­tion in the Great Recession.

Bib­li­og­raphy & Resources

Scott & Hub­bert, Tech­noc­racy Study Course, Tech­noc­racy, Inc., 1934

Hanna, Toward a single carbon cur­rency, New Sci­en­tist, 1995

Victor & House, A New Cur­rency, Har­vard Inter­na­tional Review, Summer 2004

Hannah Fair­field, When Carbon Is Cur­rency, New York Times, May 6, 2007

M. King Hub­bert & The Tech­noc­racy Tech­nate Design, His­tor­ical blog

Everyone in Britain could be given a per­sonal carbon allowance’, Tele­graph (UK)

Net­work of Euro­pean Tech­nocrats, web­site for Europe

Tech­noc­racy, Inc.web­site for U.S.

Tech­noc­racy Van­couver, web­site for Canada

Asso­ci­a­tion for the study of Peak Oil & Gas, web­site for Peak Oil

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19 Responses to Carbon Currency: A New Beginning for Technocracy?

  1. Russ White January 27, 2010 at 7:56 am #

    Here is my guess – carbon will only be one leg of the new cur­rency. Land will be the other. How will the gov­ern­ments of the world “under­write” all this new eco­nomic activity? They need some “base,” or “back­stop.” Remember all that land the US gov­ern­ment owns? What if it were to turn all this land over to a UN “trust” in return for “carbon credits?” Unused land acts as a “carbon sink,” (really only if its prop­erly man­aged, but I don’t see any real­iza­tion of this). This would also encourage landowners to sell their land to the gov­ern­ment, rather than to other pri­vate buyers, since the gov­ern­ment could boost its economy by buying pri­vate land and enlarging the “trust” they are using to back their “carbon credits.” The really “nice” thing about this is it tends to lay waste to non-urban areas, forcing people into cities over time. Everyone runs into finan­cial dif­fi­cul­ties, if the gov­ern­ment can take advan­tage of finan­cial prob­lems to soak up the land, and then use that land as a backing for the amount of carbon credits they can issue… Well, so much the better, right?

  2. Patrick Wood January 27, 2010 at 10:01 am #

    The land angle has merit and is worth researching. The global elite have been flip­ping land into the fed’s hands, e.g., the Nature Con­ser­vancy which was for­merly run by Henry Paulson. Thou­sands of farmers and ranchers all over America have sold con­ser­va­tion ease­ments to the Feds in this manner. The Wild­lands Project of the UN Global Bio­di­ver­sity Assess­ment would be a cen­tral player also.

  3. Richard Shropshire January 30, 2010 at 10:12 pm #

    Russ, the irony inherent in your com­ment may have been a bit too subtle. I will be more direct. I just could say that this is a direct appli­ca­tion of Plato’s Republic, but that may be too indirect.

    What is pro­posed is a New World Order Fas­cist global super state!!

    What makes this really fright­ening, is that most people still seem to believe the non­sense that carbon dioxide is a pol­lu­tant and not a nec­es­sary plant nutrient, and that global “warming” is a threat.

  4. solar hot water installer August 8, 2011 at 4:20 am #

    The state­ment that water vapor has been decreasing is remark­able. An increase in atmos­pheric water vapor is cen­tral to the hypoth­esis that the radia­tive effect of added CO2 would result in global warming that is sig­nif­i­cant in terms of effects on society. A lack of such an increase in water vapor is in con­tra­dic­tion to the 2007 IPCC model projections.

  5. Theresa August 18, 2011 at 8:06 pm #

    The flooding in Mis­sis­sippi and presto later Army Corp of engi­neers was asking the people in the area to buy their land and Soros was believed to be behind that funding. Also, Land buyers are being hired right now by mil­i­tary for buying land in Louisiana. So, there seems to be land buying going on at fed­eral level and also BRACC base realign­ment full speed ahead when they close or re-assign people from bases when they get done with all their wars. This is believed to be tied with Agenda 21 and public law 87 – 297 Freedom from War. A more accu­rate descrip­tion is “freedom for elitist to do as they please” for it is har­nessing the worlds resources and placing humanity into a feudal system as in the days of old monar­chies. Berna­dine of lib­erty gun, has more infor­ma­tion on this in her doc­u­ment section.

  6. Pamela Wages September 4, 2011 at 7:22 pm #

    This really sucks! If I work and work and work, then I get some kind of credit put on my card and it expires, I will be p@#$#@. I do not like this at all. We would be nothing but slaves at this point. So our so called sav­ings would be “expired”, hu?! Poohio on this theory! How could ANYONE with half a brain go for this idea?!

  7. Pamela Wages September 4, 2011 at 7:25 pm #

    This sounds like a strict “cast” system that someone has thought up. I cannot believe that any intel­le­gent indi­vidual would every WANT this system. We had better hope and pray some­thing like this does NOT happen.

  8. Louis November 10, 2011 at 10:19 pm #


  9. Christopher Woodward December 21, 2011 at 3:12 pm #

    Excel­lent article on a looming threat to human life and civ­i­liza­tion. The idea of issuing ‘trad­able energy quotas’ is alive in the UK, and we have the all party par­liamn­tary group on Peak Oil chaired by JOhn Hem­ming MP and Car­o­line Lucas MP who are pushing for everyone to be issued with an energy ration.

    The ration will no doubt reduce, year by year, until many of us cannot afford to live, and our deaths will be the means of achieving the depop­u­la­tion agenda of the UN and the globalists.

    See for fur­ther details.

  10. Non elite January 4, 2012 at 5:05 pm #

    Yes it is clearly coming. Carbon money that expires, with elite con­trol of every­thing. Prison cities, no travel, unspeak­able slavery, no fam­i­lies, poverty, eugenics – How sick these “elites” are. And this web­site pro­motes it – is all humanity lost?


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    […] the full article here. Share this:EmailPrintTwitterFacebookMoreStumbleUponLinkedInTumblrRedditDiggLike this:LikeBe the […]

  3. Carbon Currency: A New Beginning for Technocracy | - June 15, 2012

    […] Critics who think that the U.S. dollar will be replaced by some new global cur­rency are per­haps thinking too small. On the world horizon looms a new global cur­rency that could replace all paper cur­ren­cies and the eco­nomic system upon which they are based. The new cur­rency, simply called Carbon Cur­rency, is designed to sup­port a rev­o­lu­tionary new eco­nomic system based on energy (pro­duc­tion, and con­sump­tion), instead of price. Our cur­rent price-based eco­nomic system and its related cur­ren­cies that have sup­ported cap­i­talism, socialism, fas­cism and com­mu­nism, is being herded to the slaugh­ter­house in order to make way for a new carbon-based world. A mes­sage from Bnice2me When you go to this page you may get a warning that it is a fraud­u­lent page but trust me it is not. They don’t want this infor­ma­tion get­ting out. There will be in small type saying con­tinue to site. Just click that. Read More […]

  4. Is the Carbon Tax the Death of Democracy? « Discerning Kate - July 6, 2012

    […] prob­ably of most interest about the Emis­sions Trading Scheme and the move towards a carbon economy is its star­tling par­al­lels with Tech­noc­racy. Tech­noc­racy is a social move­ment and alternative […]

  5. Climate Change: Is the Carbon Tax the Death of Democracy? – - July 24, 2012

    […] prob­ably of most interest about the Emis­sions Trading Scheme and the move towards a carbon economy is its star­tling par­al­lels with Tech­noc­racy. Tech­noc­racy is a social move­ment and alternative […]

  6. Is the Carbon Tax the death of Democracy? - August 13, 2012

    […] weeks. But prob­ably of most interest about the Emis­sions Trading Scheme and the move towards a carbon economy is its star­tling par­al­lels with Tech­noc­racy. Tech­noc­racy is a social move­ment and alternative […]

  7. Agenda 21 – Global Smart Grid | The View From Montana - October 28, 2012

    […] that the reader care­fully review Smart­Grid: The Imple­men­ta­tion of Tech­noc­racy and­Carbon Cur­rency: A New Begin­ning for Tech­noc­racy? to gain a solid per­spec­tive on the his­tor­ical aspect of […]

  8. Is a Carbon Currency The Endgame? (Part 2) - November 5, 2013

    […] Smart grid tech­nology has not been devel­oped because of demand or any per­ceived need. Pri­vate industry did not develop it. Rather, the entire idea was advanced by the Depart­ment of Energy (DOE) starting with Pres­i­dent George W. Bush with the cre­ation in 2003 of The Office of Elec­tricity Delivery. […]

  9. Smart Grid: Technology For “Big Brother - November 5, 2013

    […] Global Smart Grid: June 15, 2011 Smart Grid: The Imple­men­ta­tion of Tech­noc­racy? March 3, 2010Carbon Cur­rency: A New Begin­ning for Tech­noc­racy? Jan. 26, 20103 — The Daily Bell, Staff: Smart Grid: Edge of the Author­i­tarian Wedge: April 1, 20114 […]

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