The Missing Money adds up to More than the National Debt!

Compiled by Lisa Phillips of

December 20, 2017

by Catherine Austin Fitts of the Solari Report

“No money shall be drawn from the treasury, but in consequence of appropriations made by law; and a regular statement and account of receipts and expenditures of all public money shall be published from time to time.” ~ Article I, Section 9, Clause 7, U.S. Constitution

$21 Trillion dollars is missing from the US government. That is $65,000 for every person in America. That is more than our entire national debt!

What’s going on? Where is the money? How could this happen? How much has really gone missing? What would happen if a corporation failed to pass an audit like this? Or a taxpayer?

This means the Fed and their member banks are transacting government money outside the law. So are the corporate contractors that run the payment systems. So are the Wall Street firms who are selling government securities without full disclosure. Would your banks continue to handle your bank account if you behaved like this? Would your investors continue to buy your securities if you behaved like this? Would your accountant be silent?

This is the reason that there is such a strong push to change or tear up the US Constitution. This is why members of the establishment say it is “old,” “outdated!” This is why there is such a push for gun control. Don’t buy it! We can use the Constitution to get our money and our government back. It is time to enforce the US Constitution.

The Solari Report has been covering the missing money since 2000 when Catherine Austin Fitts began to to warn Americans and global investors about mortgage fraud at the US Department of Housing and Development (HUD) and the engineering of the housing bubble that lead to trillions more dollars in bailouts.

View the videos:  The Missing Money

DOD and HUD Missing Money: Supporting Documentation – December 12, 2017

See also:  Dude Where’s My Troops? Pentagon Loses Track Of 44,000 Soldiers

MSU Professor: $21T Missing in Fed Budget Going Back to 1998

December 4, 2017

OAN Newsroom

An economics professor at Michigan State University made a shocking discovery while reviewing the finances of the federal government.

Dr. Mark Skidmore claims he and a group of graduate students discovered $21 trillion missing in the federal budget going back to 1998.

In one instance, the team found an unauthorized transfer of $800 billion dollars from the Treasury Department to the U.S. Army.

The transfer is labeled as an “adjustment” and indicates it was to reconcile past years.

However, Skidmore says he finds it troubling since the report also shows multiple transfers of around $130 billion.

He says he tried to talk to those who created the report, but stopped when officials disabled the online links to view the documents.

“If trillions of dollars are flowing in and flowing out, it appears to be outside of our Constitution and outside of the rule of law,” said Skidmore. “If that’s the case, that really is troubling.”

The professor believes the missing funds could even be a national security issue.

He says it’s unacceptable, and is urging the American people to “stand up.”

Source:  MSU Professor: $21T Missing in Fed Budget Going Back to 1998

Pentagon starting first-ever financial audit

December 8, 2017

by John Bowden

Department of Defense (DOD) officials announced Friday that the agency would undergo the first full-scale audit in its history.

Defense Department Comptroller David Norquist said at a press conference that the audit would begin this month.

“It is important that the Congress and the American people have confidence in DOD’s management of every taxpayer dollar,” Norquist said.

The massive undertaking will examine every aspect of the Defense Department, from personnel and supplies to bases and weapons. At least 2,400 auditors will be tasked with spreading out across the department to examine the Pentagon’s estimated $2.4 trillion in assets.

“With consistent feedback from auditors, we can focus on improving the processes of our day-to-day work,” Norquist said. “Annual audits also ensure visibility over the quantity and quality of the equipment and supplies our troops use.”

He added that beginning in 2018, audits of the Defense Department will be conducted annually as a measure to cut down on waste. Reports will be issued at the end of each year, on Nov. 15.

Norquist also spoke Friday about the danger posed by the looming possibility of a government shutdown. The House passed a two-week spending bill this week that will keep the government running as Congress attempts to pass a long-term spending bill before the end of the month.

“I cannot emphasize too much how destructive a shutdown is,” Norquist said Friday. “We’ve talked before about the importance of maintenance on weapons systems and others, but if it’s not an excepted activity, there’ll be work stoppage on many of those maintenance functions.”

“In the administration’s budget, we requested additional money for munitions, and so we would like to increase the production of some of those munitions,” he added.

Congressional leaders now have until Dec. 22 to pass another continuing resolution or larger-scale spending bill to avoid a shutdown.

Source:  Pentagon starting first-ever financial audit

In June 2017, we reported on the missing $7.7 Trillion:  Pentagon’s Missing $7.7 Trillion

It’s time for every American to notify their State government representatives so that they can demand accountability on our behalf.

Please share this article with every American citizen.


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