Books tagged: bank of england

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Found 4 results

Fortune's Slave
Series: Countess Ashby dela Zouche & Alpiew. Price: $5.00 USD. Words: 109,710. Language: English. Published: March 3, 2017. Categories: Fiction » Mystery & detective » Women Sleuths, Fiction » Historical » Regency
Fourth in Fidelis Morgan’s hugely entertaining series featuring the Countess Ashby de la Zouche and her stupendously bosomed former maid, Alpiew. Caught up in London society's new craze for stocks and shares. Overnight, fortunes are being made, wealth amassed from nothing in a frenzy of speculation. And with these new-found riches anything can be bought: commodities, monkeys…even people.
Where Does Money Come From? A Guide to the UK Monetary and Banking System
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 88,940. Language: English. Published: October 3, 2013 by The New Economics Foundation. Categories: Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Banks & banking, Nonfiction » Business & Economics » Money & monetary policy
where does money come from? reveals how the bulk of today’s money supply is created and allocated by commercial banks in their role as providers of credit. The fact that private banks can create money is understood by central banks, but little known by the public. The authors argue that this system is inherently unstable and this second edition includes sections on Libor and quantitative easing.
Indebt Us Not!
Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 153,180. Language: English. Published: June 6, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Historical » USA, Fiction » Plays & Screenplays » American
Fate delivered to the doorstep of Professor Augustus Wright, an orphaned and illiterate young boy who had the hereditary blood coursing through his veins to thwart a 200 year old plan to create a sovereign financial empire within the borders of the United States of America similar to that which was created in England three centuries ago…and still exists there today as the Bank of England.
Maximum Republic
You set the price! Words: 19,630. Language: English. Published: November 25, 2012. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Democracy, Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Government
Anyone who knows anything about Britain knows that it is a democracy and a constitutional monarchy. The trouble is, it is neither. The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland is one of the most exotic nations on earth. In Maximum Republic Dan Hind explains how the country is currently run and sets out a programme of thorough reform.