The following account of The Great Depression appears on page 25 of Douglas’ Brief for the Prosecution first published in 1945. It speaks for itself.
The scientific approach to the problem of the supply of material requirements is probably the most remarkable feature of modern society. The success of science in disclosing the relationship between matter and energy, and the practical application of this knowledge, comes with responsibilities unattended up to this time.
The Social Credit discussion tends to be dominated by the technical economic considerations. In the back and forth about how the direction of the system can be changed to deliver sufficient purchasing power to individuals the philosophical underpinnings of Social Credit, why the system ought to be changed, can be eclipsed.
I don’t know about you but our economic problems have kept me awake at night. In the small hours I lie there turning over the dilemma finding the solution only to find I’ve created another impossible tangle. The other night the solution came to me and I want to test it in this public space.
It is possible that Social Crediters come across as a one track record. The track is called ‘the gap’. I suspect that word is something like a trigger that launches the social crediter into as good an explanation as he is capable of the fault with the financial system; a trigger to which I am not immune. Excuse me.