currency vs moneyMike Maloney examines gold and silver, currency vs. money in the first release of the Hidden Secrets of Money series.   Through the series, Maloney reveals the economic reality that has been hidden from you in plain sight. Discover the secrets that will allow you to unlock the greatest wealth transfer in history.

Hidden Secrets of Money- Currency vs. Money

Silver Maples As Low As $2.29 Over Spot at!

Silver Maple


  1. The real question is will something like this change the mind of the masses that live by the motto that “all is well, until it’s not” Either way it is nice to have have my beliefs reaffirmed. Can’t wait for the next installment! Tiger

    • Now, THAT’s a coin that deserves to be melted down!
      I remember asking my Econ 101 professor, “Why didn’t reagan’s ‘trickle-down’ theory work, and instead all the wealth percolates to the top?”
      He replied (after looking around to ensure nobody else was within earshot):
      If I truly understood Economics, do you think that I would be working HERE?
      That professor’s honest comment taught me more about Economics than anything else he said in front of the Econ 101 class!
      Regarding the nuclear-work in Oak Ridge, Tennessee…I used to live in Knoxville, and dated a girl who lived in Oak Ridge.  She told me a story about how when she was a child, her brother found a two-headed snake while playing in the woods there in Oak Ridge.
      (Of course, this had absolutely NOTHING to do with the sloppy handling of radioactive material during the Manhatten Project.)

  2. Coinage Act of 1792
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    The Coinage Act or the Mint Act, passed by the United States Congress on April 2, 1792, established the United States Mint and regulated the coinage of the United States.[1] The long title of the legislation is An act establishing a mint, and regulating the Coins of the United States. This act established the silver dollar as the unit of money in the United States, declared it to be lawful tender, and created a decimal system for U.S. currency.[2]

  3. Mr Maloney always sounds so calm and presents in an eloquent fashion.  We need more of this style, not the hysterical FIRE! FIRE! style of some of the talking heads that are about, mention no names but one of them should never say Bundesbank!

    • @ Mammoth – I agree, that tiger coin is the only painted silver coin I’d be interested in owning. As far as removing the paint from your ugly ASE’s, a local coin dealer told me that it can be easily done by giving them a lengthy soak in some nail polish remover. He told me that it would not harm the silver finish of the coin by doing so. I haven’t tried it, but I have no reason to believe that it would not work either. Hope this is helpful.

    • Mammoth. I had it touched up by our local High school art teacher, a friend of the family. She used diluted acetone to remove the original paint. I told her she could make a fortune doing it full time, but the frustration factor is incredible according to her. I took this picture and put it on face book afterwards, now I see it now and then on the web. Yeah, it looked quite different when I got it from the seller. Don’t get me going on colorized ASE, Morgans etc … Thanks Tiger

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