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US TREASURY DEPARTMENT

Canada Moves Closer to Cashless Society With Digital MintChip Currency
By End the Lie Stuart Bowen, the Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction (SIGIR) Two new audits conducted by the Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction (SIGIR) have discovered that the United States Department of Defense (DOD) cannot account for a whopping $2 billion it was given to fund the reconstruction of Iraq. Yet again U.S. Department of Defense can’t account for billions in Iraq Yet again U.S. Department of Defense can’t account for billions in Iraq
Bank Secrecy Act
North American currency union The North American monetary union is a theoretical economic and monetary union of three North American countries: Canada, the United States and Mexico. Implementation would involve the three countries giving up their current currency units (U.S. dollar, Canadian dollar, and Mexican peso) and adopting a new one, created specifically for this purpose (some versions of the theory, particularly those circulating in Canada, assume only the United States and Canada would be included). The hypothetical currency for the union is most often referred to as the amero.[1][2] The concept is modeled on the common European Union currency (the euro), and it is argued to be a natural extension of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America (SPP). Support[edit] Canada[edit] North American currency union
Money Matters