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Thursday, September 26, 2013

The Central Bank of India asking for details of the gold assets of temples

If gold is not money in this world then why do central BANKS crave and have us kill and die for it for  themselves while dispensing paper to us, even warring on their own religions?  Have Christian and Muslim leaders placed gold above their gods too?

The question remains is: will the Hindu priests  'go mainline' and sell out their faithful to the banking gods as have christian priests, mullahs and pastors.

Of one thing you can be certain: the Rothschilds would have no compunction against goading their Chinese banks into foisting war with India and be on hand to scoop up the booty!

September 26th, 2013 at 8:35 

( - The Central Bank of India is sending questionnaires to the Regents of Hindu temples to know what kind of assets they have in gold and thereby quantify the gold wealth in religious places. This act of intervention is difficult to justify since a large group of opponents in front of him, for example, the Hindu priests and the rulers of the temples.

The opposition has moved beyond words. The administrator of the famous Sri Krishna temple in Kerala has rejected the questionnaire Federal Reserve Bank of India, refusing to reveal wealth embodied in gold temple. This decision was taken by the Council of the temple Maintenance based on "technical problems" to value gold holds sacred. 


According to the administrator of the temple, the central bank has asked stock inventory of available gold and other valuables that may also contain gold. In particular, the questionnaire is addressed to the temples of greater display of wealth, one of them being Sri Krishna.

External evaluators believe that the amount of gold that builds the temple is about 600 kilograms, plus an account of 500 kilograms deposited in the chambers of custody of the Central Bank. In this regard, the Central Bank what matters is to know how much gold is in its possession or how much gold is out of your control.

This week is expected to meet the TDB, a committee of regents of over a thousand temples in southern states of India, to decide whether to respond to the questionnaire of the monetary authority or not. Is likely to issue a negative response given the opinion that has spread across the country on this issue.

The fear of the clergy and administrators of the temples is the adoption of a law on confiscation of gold bullion and convert them to market. If this were to occur, would be a desperate move to Hindu authorities to resolve the serious crisis facing external payments at this time, produced largely by gold imports .

According to the Deputy Governor of the Central Bank, Shanta Kumar, is simply a collection of statistical data: "We ask the details as part of a statistical exercise to bring gold details in possession of these sacred places and other public places. Let's start with the work we had planned to cover temples and places of worship of other communities, brotherhoods and assemblies.
Shanta Kumar 
The motive, according to Kumar, is an "attack of curiosity". Hearing this from a monetary authority moves to everything but credibility.