The rate at which costs and prices are built up in the course of production exceed the rate at which consumer purchasing power is distributed to consumers.
Social Credit theory offers a cogent set of explanations for both the whys and the hows of our financial and social discontents.
Dr. Oliver Heydorn examines cost from a Social Credit perspective.
Social Credit holds that the conventional financial system is not properly designed and cannot operate under its rules to fulfill its true purpose.
The economic proposals of Social Credit aim at the establishment of a widespread distribution of ownership through the means of monetary reform.
The Social Credit movement sought to bring the institutions that regulate social life into alignment with the natural laws that govern reality.