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The author was not involved in any possible investigations pertaining to the DP.


Although there is no evidence of direct Intelligence activity in the Democratic Alliance (DA), the party does have people in the top structure that where contaminated like Marthinus VAN SCHALKWYK.


The most important aspect of the economic side of the plan for the EAG was to create a way of getting into the inner circles of the International Bank Debenture trading. The plans consist of various phases, starting with stockpiling huge quantities of gold and platinum (See Chapter Five). The amount of gold and platinum that was taken out of the country illegally is about two thousand metric tons of gold and two thousand metric tons of platinum. With this much bullion in foreign banks, it didn't take too much convincing for the different central banks and top 100 banks to allow the owners of this bullion into the inner circle. The bullion was used as collateral in high yield programs also known as Capital Enhancement Programs and/or Rolling Programs (See International Bank Debenture trading). The total amount generated was sixteen trillion US dollars according to a former agent of Directorate of Covert Information.

All the major first world countries’ governments were actively involved in the high yield programs, including Allan GREENSPAN of the Federal Reserve, according to TOERIEN, who personally liased with GREENSPAN. TOERIEN was assisted by one of Switzerland’s top spies Jurg JACOMED. Other central banks that were involved were the Bank of England, the Bundesbank, Royal Bank of Canada. Other major banks that were involved include Bank of Tokyo, Deutsche Bank, Bank Pariba, Union Bank of Switzerland, Credit Swiss, Natwest and City Bank.
Before the plan is discussed it is necessary to understand International Bank Debenture trading.



The following section has been prepared by the co-ordinator of SUNROCK, the source is a former MI operative. All the available information is largely a hypothesis of which, the basis is strong. The following is then his view of the MI source on the CAPITAL ENHANCEMENT PROGRAMME (CEP):


The issuance of bank (credit) instruments dates back to the early days of "banking" when private wealthy individuals used their capital to support various trade-orientated ventures. Promissory Notes, Bills of Exchange, Bankers' Acceptances and Letters of Credit have all been a part of daily "banking" business for many years.

There are three types of Letters of Credit that are issued on a daily basis. These are Documentary Letters of Credit, Standby Letters of Credit and Unconditional Letters of Credit or Surety Guarantees.
The issuance of a "Letter of Credit" usually takes place when a bank customer (Buyer) wishes to buy or acquire goods or services from a third party (Seller). The Buyer will cause his bank to issue a Letter of Credit that "guarantees" payment to the Seller via the Seller's bank, conditional against certain documentary requirements. In other words, when the Seller via his bank represents certain documents to the Buyer's bank the payment will be made. These documentary requirements vary from transaction to transaction; however, the normal documents will usually comprise of:
-Invoice from Seller (usually in triplicate)

-Bill of Landing (from Shipper)

-Certificate of Origin (from the Seller)

-Insurance documentation (to cover goods in transit)

-Export Certificate (if goods are for export)

-Transfer of ownership (from the Seller)

These documents effectively "guarantee" that the goods were "sold" and are "en route" to the Buyer. The Buyer is secure in the knowledge that he has "bought" the items or services and the Seller is secure in the fact that the Letter of Credit, which was delivered to him prior to the loading release of the goods, will "guarantee" payment if he complies with the terms as stated in the Letter of Credit.
This type of transaction takes place every day throughout the world, in every jurisdiction and without any fear that the issuing bank would not "honour" its obligation, providing that the bank is of an acceptable stature.
The Letter of Credit is issued in a manner that is recognised by the Bank for International Settlements (B.I.S.) and the International Chamber of Commerce (I.C.C.), and is subject to the uniform rules of collection for documentary credits (ICC400, 1983).
This type of instrument is normally called a Documentary Letter of Credit ("DLC") and is always trade or transaction-related, with an underlying sale of goods or services between the applicant (Buyer) and the beneficiary (Seller).
During the evolution of the trade-related Letters of Credit, a number of institutions began to issue Standby Letters of Credit ("SLC"). These credit instruments were effectively a surety or guarantee that if the applicant (Buyer) failed to pay or perform under the terms of a transaction, the bank would take over the liability and pay the beneficiary (Seller).
In the United States banks are prohibited by regulation from providing formal guarantees and instead offer these instruments as a functional equivalent of a guarantee.
A conventional Standby Letter of Credit (CSLC) is an irrevocable obligation in the form of a Letter of Credit issued by a bank on behalf of its customer. If the bank's customer is unable to meet the terms and conditions of its contractual agreement with a third party, the issuing bank is obligated to pay the third party (as stipulated in the terms of the CSLC) on behalf of its customer. A CSLC can be primary (direct draw on the Bank) or secondary (available in the event of default by the customer to pay the underlying obligation). [Extracts can be found in "recent innovations in International Banking" - April 1986 prepared by a study group established by the Central Banks of the Group of Ten Countries and published by the Bank for International Settlements.]
As these Standby Letters of Credit were effectively contingent liabilities based upon the potential formal default of the applicant, they are held as "off balance" sheets in respect to the bank's accounting principles.
This type of Letter of Credit is commonly referred to in the market place as a "3039" format. This number is not found as a specific ICC400 (1983) reference and is purported to be a federal court docket reference number, which is related to a lawsuit involving such instrument.
During the period when SLC's were being evolved and used, the banks, and their customers began to see the profitable situation created by the "off balance sheet" positioning of the instruments. In real terms the holding of the Standby Letter of Credit was attributed to a "contingent" liability and, as such, was held off the balance sheet, therefore in an unregulated area.
Due to constraints being imposed on the banks by regulatory bodies and government control, the use of these "off balance sheet" items as financial tools to effectively adjust the capital asset ratios of the banks, was seen to be a prudent and profitable method of staying within the regulations and yet to achieve the needed capital position.
At request of Central Bank Governor's of the Group of Ten countries, a Study Group was established in early 1985 to examine recent innovations in, or affecting, the conduct of international banking.
The Study Group carried out extensive discussions with international commercial and investment banks that are most active in the market for the main new financial instruments. The purposes were both to improve central-bank knowledge of those instruments and their markets as the situation existed in the second half of 1985, and to provide a foundation for considering their implications for the stability and functioning of international financial institutions and markets, for monetary policy, and for bank's financial reporting and statistical reporting of international financial developments. Alongside this work the Basle Supervisor's Committee has undertaken a study of the report of the prudential aspects of banking innovations and a report on the management of bank's off-balance-sheet exposures and their supervisory implications was published by that Committee in March 1986.
The growth of these instruments has been enhanced by two influences.
Firstly, bankers have been attracted to off-balance-sheet business because of constraints imposed on their balance sheets, notably regulatory pressure to improve capital rations, and because they offer a way to improve the rate of return earned on assets.
Secondly, for similar reasons, banks have sought ways to hedge interest rate risk without inflating balance sheets, as would occur with the use of the inter-bank market. [Extracts can be found in "Recent innovations in International Banking" April 1986 prepared by a study group established by the Central Banks of the Group of Ten Countries and published by the Bank for International Settlements.]


To understand the logic behind the actual mechanics of the operation, it is necessary to look at the way in which a bank usually operates. The bank credit rating and status within society is judged by the "size" of the bank and its capital/asset ratio. The bank lists its real assets and its cash position, including deposits, securities, etc., against its loans, debits and other liabilities showing a ratio of liquidity. Each jurisdiction of the World banking system has different minimum capital adequacy requirements and, depending on the status of the individual bank, the ratio over assets, in which the bank can effectively trade, can be as high as twenty times the minimum capital requirement.

In simple terms, for every $100 held in asset/capital, the bank can lend or obligate at least $1,000 to other clients or institutions against the cash at hand.
The money placed on deposit by the bank's customers is dealt with in a different manner to the actual cash reserves or assets of the bank.
If the bank disposes of an asset, the reluctant capital can be "leveraged" using the bank's multiplier ratio, based on the minimum capital adequacy requirements.
To bring all of this into focus and identify the application of these points to the matter of the question, we will now make the following overview:
A bank receives an indication from a client that the client is willing to "buy" from the bank a one-year obligation zero coupon, and effectively unsecured by any of the physical assets of the bank, the credit instrument is based solely on the "full faith and creditworthiness of the bank".
Obviously the format of the credit instrument must be one that is acceptable in a jurisdiction and freely transferable, able to be settled at maturity in simple terms and is without restrictions other than its maturity conditions. The instrument, which immediately comes to mind, is the Documentary Letter of Credit or Standby Letter of Credit. However, as the issue is not trade or transaction related, most of the terms and conditions do not apply. The simple "London Short Form" version of the Standby Letter of Credit is perfect. The text is specific and does not contain any restrictions except the time when the credit is validated and can be presented for payment. It is in real terms a time payment instrument due on or after one year and one day from the date of issue, usually valid for a period of fifteen days from date of maturity.
Standby Letters of Credit also serve as substitutes for the simple or first demand guaranty. In practice, the Standby Letter of Credit function almost identically to the first demand guarantee. Under both, the beneficiary's claim is made payable on demand and without independent evidence of its validity. The two devices are both security devices issued in transactions not directly involving the sale of goods, and they create the same type of problems. [Extract can be found from the paper entitled "Standby Letter of Credit: Does the Risk outweigh the Benefits?" published in the 1988 Columbia Business Law Review.]
The blank piece of paper which is technically an asset of the bank valued at say two cents, is now "issued" and the text added in say "ten million U.S. Dollars face value", signed and sealed by the authorised bank officers. The question now is: "what is the piece of paper worth?" Is it worth two cents or US$ ten million, bearing in mind that it is completely unsecured by any tangible or real asset? In reality it has a "perceived value of US$10 million" in 366 days' time, based upon the "full faith and credit of the bank".
The next question, which must be asked, is: "Will the bank honour its obligation when the bank note of credit is presented"? This will, of course, depend upon the reputation and credit worthiness of the issuer.
Having now arrived at the "belief" that the "value" is US$10 million in 366 days' time, the "Buzzer" must negotiate a price, or discount, which is acceptable to the Bank to cause it to "sell" the credit.
To arrive at the sale price one has to determine the accounting ramifications of the sale. The liability is US$10 million payable "next year", and it is important to note that the reason for the one year and one day period is to take the liability into the next financial year, no matter when the credit is issued. The liability is held "off balance" sheet and is technically a contingent liability, as it is not based upon any asset. On the other side of the model, the bank is to receive cash from the "sale of an asset" and the cash is classified as capital assets, which in turn are subject to the ratio multiplier of say ten times.
So in real terms, the issuing bank is to receive say 80% of the face value upon sale which is US$80 million cash on hand against a forward liability of US$10 million in one year and one day's time, the actual contingent liability being US$2 million. The cash received, US$8 million allows the bank to lend ten times this amount under the capital adequacy rules, so US$80 million is able to lend on balance sheet against normal securities such as real estate, etc. If the interest rate is say 8% simple and the loans (without taking into account the principle sums loaned) from interest alone is equal to US$6,400,000.
At the end of the year the credit is due for payment against the cash on hand and the interest received; in other words, US$8 million plus US$6,400,000 which total US$14,400,000 less the US$10 million shows a gross profit of US$4,400,000 or 44% plus the full value of the loan amounts (principle).
The reason for issuing the credit is now obvious, the resultant yield is well over the given discount and the bank is in a profitable position without risk. They have achieved a greater asset yield than by any conventional means.
There is a greater underlying reason that is also indicated if an overview of the complete supply system is taken. To understand the system one must take a view, which is not supported by any physical evidence, but is indicated by actual occurrences of events.
If one assumes that the money supply requirements for a specific period shows a need to print, say US$100 million of new issue currency, and the US Treasury is required to issue some, the impact of the release of those "new" dollars in terms of inflation and market effect is quite strong.
If, however, the US Treasury through the Federal Reserve Bank was asked to forward "sell" those Dollars for "cash," the amount of "new" Dollars today is reduced by whatever amount is being yielded. If we take the case in question, suppose the Federal Reserve Bank had "contracted" with a major world bank to "issue" Dollar denominated one year of entities so that the "sale" did not appear "on market" and that the "sale" was at a discount of say 80% of face value. The cash yield back to the US Treasury would be US$80 million against a Dollar credit of same amount to the issuing bank, with the bank taking a US$100 million liability position at maturity date.
The US Treasury has now received US$80 million in cash back in from the market/system and need only print US$20 MILLION to meet its current obligation to the money supply. This is 20% of the original amount and, as such, its impact on the system is greatly reduced. Of course, if the amount sold is greater than the money supply requirement, the US Treasury has a reduction, which allows lower interest rates to be maintained and/or controlled.
The long-term position is not affected as the bank has taken on the liability - not the US Government. The Dollar credit is classed as "cash" for the purpose of capital adequacy and is not required to be physically "printed" as such. A simple ledger entry is sufficient.
The off market issue and sale of bank credit instruments is controlled by simple supply and demand techniques, and all US Dollar denominated paper is "issued" through the Federal Reserve Bank.
To do this, the FRB enters into an understanding with the UST and the top 100 world banks, excluding state operated banks, American banks (with the exception of Morgan Guaranty), Third World banks and any other banks that may have a capital/credit problem. The current list (based upon the January 1992 Bankers Almanac) totals some 62 banks.
Each bank agrees to allow the Federal Reserve Bank to issue, on behalf, a specific amount of US Dollar denominated paper or the alternative applies where the Federal Reserve Bank allocates a specific amount to each bank. The details are not published and no physical evidence has been available to the author. In any case, the result is that a specific volume is available and the Federal Reserve Bank is now able to release it on demand.
The various bank papers are "pooled" together to give the total position each year, and it is from the "Federal Pool" that the supply contracts are issued. The existence of the "Federal Pool" is not confirmed. However, various documents, including GNMA transfer documents, contain a "Pool Number".
The "Grant master collateral contracts" that one hears about, are effectively issued by the "Federal Pool". It is indicated that these are usually issued in US$500 million units, with each minimum denomination being US$100 million. In other words, the minimum order is US$500 million contracts. From our research, it has been indicated that the "cost" or deposit for one of these contracts is US$100 million cash. This obviously reduces the number of entities who are able to participate.
One point which should be raised at this time, although the market places and issue of these instruments is "unregulated", the banks are effectively controlled by the B.I.S. and self-imposed rules. Otherwise the whole system would be subject to possible manipulation and abuse by a bank, entering into a form of "insider trading." This would be detrimental to the system and the long-term effect of some.
The entities who are the holders of the "grant master collateral contracts" are commonly referred to as "cutting houses", as they usually reduce the size of the denomination from US$100 million to as little as US$10 million. They in fact "cut down the size of the note" hence "cutting house".
The cutting house then in turn "sell" delivery commitments to wholesale brokers, the cost of such is indicated at approximately US$10 million cash.
In both cases the cash payment or deposit can be called upon if an order is not met or paid on time, and if called for the contract, holder would lose his contract and would be "blacklisted" in the system to prevent any new contract position. The rules are very simple; cash payment at all times for all notes ordered. This is a cash-driven industry, not credit.
It is assumed by the author that each cutting house would normally issue say 50 delivery commitments or "sub master commitments" at US$2,5 million each. Therefore, their deposit of US$100 million is now covered, plus a reserve of US$25 million. This is very similar to the normal activities of post betting where the odds are "laid off" to restrict exposure.
The wholesale brokers are responsible to feed the volume of instruments to the clients or customers who are at the retail distribution level and, subsequently, to the secondary market.
The issuing banks can be identified as the manufacturers of this product; in this case the product is bank paper. The Federal Reserve Bank can be identified as the importer (80%). The Federal Pool can be identified as the storage depot (82,5%) for the entire product prior to sale and are responsible for the bulk release to the regional distributors. The cutting houses can be identified as the regional distributors (85%) and are responsible for the release of units to the local distributor. The wholesale brokers can be identified as the local wholesaler (87,5%) who releases units on demand to the retail showrooms. The primary clients can be identified as the retail showroom (89%) that delivers the units to the public buzzers. The public buzzer exists in the secondary market (92-94%), such as pension funds, Middle East (Muslim) clients' banks (to buzz on the secondary market is not classed as contrary to the rule). They hold the instruments until maturity and gain the preferred yield from the discount against the face value (100%) from the issuing banks.
The biggest problem encountered by the author regarding this matter is the contradictory and somewhat unusual attitude of the banks when any attempt is made to obtain any definite documents or undertakings. Bank officials have denied the very existence of these instruments, at senior level, and yet, within the same bank, requests to purchase said instruments have been received by the author."In smaller markets only Governments are allowed to participate therefore knowledge/existence of this type of transactions in South Africa is limited and or denied.
"Also the regulatory position of these instruments creates a major problem for any regulated entity to participate. How can a regulated body handle an unregulated item!
It is the opinion of the author, based on all the information available that the main reason for most of the mystery and misinformation is quite simple. This is a sophisticated form of financial 'engineering.' It makes normal accounting principles a complete mockery and basically exposes the banking system for what it is.
In reality, the whole system is flawed, and is one that no one really understands; we based our daily life on a "paper house". Nothing has really changed since the very first "money" transactions or even earlier, "I'll swap you two blue shells for three red shells and I'll give you three red shells for your XYZ goods". The whole monetary system is based on "perceived value" including currencies, credit, and day-to-day life.
A bank note issued by the Bank of England is in reality an unsecured "Promissory Note" payable on demand. Its face value is its perceived value. However, if the word demand were changed to future date, of say one year and one day, the perceived value has now been reduced to cover the "cost of money" for the period.
If we were to discuss the value of one single fifty-pound note, the "value" today would be approximately forty-five pound. However, if we wished to "discount the present value," several million of these notes, it is reasonable to expect that the "wholesale" buzzer would expect a better "price". The note, however, still has a "perceived value" of fifty pounds and a present value of approximately forty five-pound.
Very little "cash" is used in the day-to-day operation of business; mostly it is in the form of ledger or "paper" entries. Even when a private bank account is used, over and above all transactions are "paper" driven not cash? A cheque is a "Promissory Note", either unsecured or guaranteed by the bank up to a certain limit (cheque guarantee card). If a bank draft is "purchased" the draft is still unsecured but is perceived to be a 100% guarantee of payment.
The current trend towards "plastic" and "electronic banking" is an indication of the future and is based purely upon the amount of business, which takes place daily. The banks can no longer cope with physical "paper" and need to reduce each transaction to a simple ledger entry. The end result is less "money" and more "business".
The use of these instruments as a medium for short-term investment is obvious, if one takes the differential between the "invoice" price and the "present value" and moves a client into and out of the instruments on a regular basis, the effective yield is substantial.
The downside risk is nil, if one retains strict protocol over the potential purchases, with a worse case scenario of the fact that the client would either not transact or therefore not be at risk. If an instrument had been purchased and for whatever reason could not be onwards "sold or discounted", the client would automatically achieve a substantial yield based on the maturity value against the "invoice paper".
The preceding document is a summary of the circumstances and evidence that has been presented and are based purely upon the same, as received. No representation is made or implied as to the legal position of the information contained therein or for any resultant losses, if so incurred as a result of the use of any of the referred to information.
Any potential investor or participant is advised to seek independent legal and/or financial advice before making any decisions regarding this type of investment.
The preceding information is considered confidential and is not to be copied, reproduced (in part or whole) without the express written permission of the author.


All Prime Banks of the world in one form or another issue prime bank instruments, also referred to as collateral or Prime bank credit instruments.

Generally the collaterals are issued in the following form.
Type of Prime bank debenture instruments: Prime Bank notes, or Prime Bank Guarantee's.
This type of instrument is issued for a period of 10 or 20 years.
Also Standby Letters of Credit are another form of Debenture Instrument, however, normally Standby Letters of credit are only issued for a one year period.

What we hold are contracts with the following classifications and specifications.

1. Type of instrument

-Prime bank notes

Term of issuance

-10 years plus one day

Interest rate

-7,5% fixed, payable annually in arrears

Menu of issuing banks

-Top one hundred of the world with credit rating of A or better

2. Type of instrument

-Prime bank notes

Term of issuance

-20 years plus one day

Interest rate

-7,5% fixed, payable annually in arrears

Menu of issuing banks

-Top one hundred of the world with credit rating of A or better

3. Type of instrument

-Prime bank notes

Term of issuance

-10 years plus one day

Interest rate

-14% fixed payable annually in arrears.

Menu of issuing banks

-Top one hundred of the world with credit rating of A or better.

4. Type of instrument

-Standby Letters of Credit

Term of issuance

-One year plus one day

Interest rate

-Zero percent

Menu of issuing banks

-Top one hundred of the world with credit rating of A or better.

The above-mentioned Instruments are sold through Grant Master Commitment holders.

They have the exclusive rights to sell the Instruments on behalf of the US Government and indirectly the eventual issuing Banks.



A Fiduciary Bank's role is purely to protect the interests of the entity of whom the Fiduciary Bank is contracted to.

For example:
The Fiduciary Bank is normally placed between the buzzer of one commodity and the seller of that same commodity. This is being based on a trading situation.
With regard to Prime Bank Debenture Instruments, the process is much the same, the only difference being that the prime Bank Debenture Instrument replaces the commodity.
The vested interests of the entity contracting the Fiduciary Bank is primarily as follows:
Non-circumvention and non-disclosure of any party to the other protection of any trading profits which arise from any transaction.

These are the main principles behind contracting a Fiduciary Bank.

The technical aspects of the procedures are as follows:
The Fiduciary Bank must always act on behalf of the client at all times.
The Fiduciary Bank will receive either funding or collateral confirmation commitments.
Below is an example of a typical transaction:
A conditional bank purchase order and a conditional SWIFT wire transmission, as per exhibits 1A and 1B, are provided.
These are known as Conditional Funding Instruments and would be transmitted to the Fiduciary Bank by an agreed and accepted bank form. This is normally by key tested telex, issued from a bank of the top 200 in the world.
Upon receipt into the account of the party initiating the transactions, the Fiduciary Bank must authenticate and validate the authenticity of the Funding Instrument.
How does the Fiduciary Bank authenticate such a Funding Instrument?
A certain bank issues the Conditional Funding Instrument.
This bank has certain officers who are authorised to sign all conditional Funding Instruments on behalf of the bank.
One way to authenticate the said instrument is by checking the issuing banks authorised signatures through a bankbook directory associated with this type of banking.
Providing the signatures on the Bank Funding Instruments match those of the ones listed in the bank directory, the instrument is then considered to be authentic.
Please note there are other methods of authentication, which are internationally used and accepted.
Once the Instrument is considered to be authentic by the Fiduciary Bank, the Fiduciary Bank must issue an identical Funding Instrument to the collateral-supplying bank.
Hence protecting the identity of the purchaser and also confirming the actual invoice amount as per specified in the contracts deposited.
For example:
1. The Fiduciary Bank receives a Conditional Bank Purchase Order for the purchase of Standby Letters of Credit issued for a period of one year and one day, with an invoice price 85% of the face value (face value 100,000,000 US$).

The invoice price of which is payable to our Grant Master collateral suppliers is only 82,25% of face value.

2. Therefore, the Fiduciary Bank would then have to issue a Conditional Funding Instrument to the Collateral Supplying Bank to the amount of 82,25%.
3. This leaves an average of 2,75% to be held in the account of the party to whom the Fiduciary Bank is contracted.
4. On full completion of the transaction, the Fiduciary Bank would then deduct the agreed bank fee from the overage remaining in the client's account, but only when the collateral supplying bank are in receipt of the Collateral Funding Instrument.


The reason for the implementation of a corresponding bank to front the transaction at hand is as follows:

Prime Banks, when engaged to perform these types of transactions, tend to be very restrictive with regard to assisting clients.
Logically, all Prime Banks of the world are involved in the discounting of their own Bank Debenture Instruments and obviously do not appreciate individuals transacting in this field.
Therefore, generally Prime Banks do not undertake to perform these transactions on behalf of a client directly.
This brings us to the point where obviously without the usage of a well-known international bank to act as our Fiduciary Bank, this leads to a situation that obstructs any further developments.
Therefore, The objective is to use a small private or commercial bank and in turn this bank would instruct one of their corresponding banks to confirm on their behalf. The private or commercial bank would, in turn, take instructions from the account holders prior to any instructions being transmitted to the corresponding bank.
For example:
1. Account(s) would be opened on behalf of the clients to lodge the said collateral contracts, this being in the private Commercial bank.
2. The said contracts would, in turn be placed in an account held by the private/commercial bank in a corresponding Bank.
3. The private/commercial bank would then transmit instructions to the corresponding bank via key tested telex or:

Another agreed form of bank communication to confirm receipt of the said contracts. This communication also confirming on behalf of the private/commercial bank an approximation of a window time when the private/commercial bank was anticipating confirming the first of the Conditional Funding Instruments.

4. In turn, the corresponding bank would receive, on behalf of the private/commercial bank confirmation with full bank responsibility, a guarantee to deliver the said collateral against a Conditional Funding Instrument in the agreed form.
5. Once received, the corresponding bank would advise to the private/commercial bank what had been received into their account.
6. In turn, the private/commercial bank would advise their account holders of what was received.
7. The account holders would then instruct the private/commercial bank where to advise the availability of the said collateral and in turn, the private/commercial bank would instruct the corresponding bank.
8. The corresponding bank, once the said confirmation was made to the Funding Bank, would then receive a Conditional Funding Instrument in the agreed form for the purchase of a specific Debenture Instrument.
9. Once received by the corresponding bank, the corresponding bank again, always on behalf of the client (private/commercial bank), would authenticate the Conditional Funding Instrument.
10. Once authenticated the corresponding bank must then issue a Conditional Funding Instrument in the identical format as received from the funding bank, the only difference being: The Corresponding bank would receive the gross amount agreed for the purchased of the said Debenture Instrument. In turn, the corresponding bank would then issue the new Conditional Funding Instrument for the net amount as per contracts in the said banks.
For example: The transaction consists of the purchase of Standby Letter of Credit in the amount of: US$500.000.000,00.
Agreed invoice price (gross) - 86,25%

Net invoice price - 82,25%

Trading differential: - 4,00%
The corresponding bank would receive the initial Conditional Funding Instrument in the amount of 86,25% of face value. The corresponding bank would then issue to the collateral-supplying bank a Conditional Funding Instrument in the net invoice of 82,25%.
The differential after all bank charges, as agreed, for both banks when deducted would be transferred to a parallel account opened in the corresponding bank for and on behalf of the clients who instruct the private/commercial bank.
Moving back to procedure
11. Once the collateral supplying bank receives the Conditional Funding Instrument, they will authenticate and validate the said Instrument, and in turn confirm the registration numbers, safe keeping receipts and any other applicable screening information relevant to the transaction. They will also submit an invoice for payment.
12. In turn, once the corresponding bank receives the verifiable screening information, they in turn will advise to the bank that committed the Conditional Funding Instrument, the verifiable information, along with invoice of payment.
13. The funding bank that receives the above-mentioned, then proceeds to authenticate. Upon authentication, the Funding Bank will be requested to make payment as per the invoice, and then release funds.
Also arrangements will be made for the delivery of the hard copies by bank-bonded courier. This being between banks only.
P.S. Please note all instructions will be given by the account holders, and the steps as indicated above will always be carried out on behalf of the client.


Please be advised of the following procedures regarding the placement and activation of the said master collateral (contracts).

1. A fiduciary agreement must be drawn up between the Fiduciary Bank and the Contract holders.

2. Opening of accounts to receive contracts.

3. The contracts will be lodged into one of the accounts provided.

4. Upon placement of the contracts into the account(s) provided, the fiduciary bank must acknowledge receipt of the contracts along with an approximation of a window time of when the Fiduciary Bank anticipates transmitting the first of the Conditional Funding Instruments. (Bank purchase order)

5. Upon receipt of point 4, the Collateral Confirming Bank, will acknowledge receipt of the above and confirm acceptance of the approximation of the window time to transmit the Conditional Funding Instrument, and further guarantee to deliver the required collateral's upon receipt of the said Funding Instrument.

6. Upon receipt of point 5, by the Fiduciary Bank, instruction will be given to the Fiduciary Bank by the account holders to solicit the Funding Instruments to be confirmed by the Fiduciary Bank.

7. Upon receipt of point 6, the Fiduciary Bank must then confirm the availability of the Conditional Funding Instruments to the Collateral Confirming Bank. This being once the initial Funding Instrument is validated and authenticated by the Fiduciary Bank.

8. Once the said Funding Instrument is transmitted to the Collateral Confirming Bank, the Collateral Confirming Bank will transmit registration and cusip numbers to the Fiduciary Bank, this being for authentication.

9. In turn the Fiduciary Bank would then confirm the registration numbers and cusips to the original Buyers Bank.

10. Upon authentication by the Buyers Bank the said funds will be called for release by the Fiduciary Bank, in turn the said funds will be transmitted to the Collateral Confirming Bank.

Instructions will be given where hard copies of the collateral will be delivered to the Buyers Bank by bonded courier.
In turn, hold a master collateral contract between ourselves and several of the Grant Master Holders of the world.
The said instrument is discounted at various prices depending on the specifications of each of the issued instruments.
The reason for discounting the instruments is purely because of the volumes that are purchased.
The minimum amount that can be purchased at one time is US$100.000.000,00 with rollovers to US$500.000.000,00.
Hence the major buyers of these instruments are large Insurance companies, large corporations in the private sector, and in some cases Governments.
The instruments are discounted at the following prices:
1. Prime bank notes issued for a period of 10 years and one day, with interest coupons of 7,5% paid annually in arrears. (Herein after referred to as: PBN 7.5/10). Invoice price 73% OF FACE VALUE.

2. Prime bank notes issued for a period of 20 years and one day, with interest coupons of 7,5% paid annually in arrears. (Hereafter referred to as: PBN 7.5/20). Invoice price 63% OF FACE VALUE.

3. Prime bank notes issued for a period of 10 years and one day, with interest coupons of 14% paid annually in arrears. (Hereafter referred to as: PBN 14/10 ). Invoice price 85% OF FACE VALUE.

4. Standby Letters of Credit issued for a period of one year and one day, interest zero percent. (Hereafter referred to as: SBLC'S ). Invoice price 82,25% OF FACE VALUE.

Institutes, trusts, banks, and so forth purchase these Instruments for two main reasons:
1. Investment:

An Insurance company purchases, say US$500.000.000,00 of SBLC'S at a cost of say 85% of the face value. In order to receive the equivalent of US$500.000.000,00 in face value amount, the investor would only have to pay: 85% of US$500.000.000,00 = US$425.000.000,00 thus giving an annual yield of more than 17% for the year long investment.

2. Project funding:

Large companies have required funding for various different projects for many years.

Until recently project funding in the normal conventional way was relatively simple for large corporations.
Purchase Procedure

The reason: If a large corporation required a loan to commence the construction of a hotel.

Providing the lending source considered the hotel project to be viable, and the borrower had in the past a good track record with the funding institute, it was relatively easy to secure the required loan, not forgetting the project and possibly other assets had to be placed with the lending bank as collateral.
However, owing to the recent world recession, funding institutes, banks, trusts, have adopted the attitude that only clients who can provide a very attractive project along with some form of bank Guarantee, would then be eligible for a loan.
Therefore, many private individuals who then approach their banks for the Guarantee are rejected.
This leaves only two options:
1. Wait until lending conditions improve or change or:

2. Buy a bank guarantee, at a discounted rate and then in turn use the bank Guarantee to collateralise a loan.

For example:
A client purchases : PBN 7.5/10

Face value amount : US$100.000.000,00

Invoice price : US$73.000.000,00
Once the Guarantee is purchased at a cost of US$73.000.000,00, the client would then receive a Guarantee of US$100.000.000,00 with interest coupons of 7,5% p/a for a term of 10 years.
The client then confirms the Guarantee to a Funding Institute, along with a Viable Project, and subject to approval of the Project, would then receive from the Funding Institute amount of money equivalent to the face value of the Guarantee.
For example:
Bank Guarantee : US$100.000.000,00

Amount of loan : US$100.000.000,00

Less bank fees of 2% : US$98.000.000,00

Cost of purchased Guarantee 73% : US$73.000.000,00

Differential between cost of Guarantee and loan amount: US$25.000.000,00

Overage US$25.000.000,00

If the above operation is performed in the mannerism as described above, then it would take four times the net amount received 4XUS$25.000.000,00 to have sufficient funding for the proposed project.
All that is necessary is to repeat the process four times.
After the first operation was successfully completed, the client would reinvest in the same way as in the first place.
What happens if the client with the project does not have enough assets liquid to purchase the Guarantees required commencing with the operation as described.
A situation then arises of which through a fiduciary bank working with our group, would assist in the following way.
A project would be submitted for approval, this being from the interested borrower.
Subject to approval by ourselves of the project we would proceed as follows: We would instruct our Fiduciary Bank to confirm to a Funding Institute Bank that collaterals can be provided as per the requirements of the Lending Institute.
In turn, and upon receipt of this communication, the Lending Institute would then confirm to our Fiduciary bank the terms and conditions of the agreed loan and proceed on a bank to bank basis it the conclusion of the loan.
For example:

Fiduciary Bank confirms on behalf of the client that upon receipt of good, clean and clear funds, bank Guarantees issued by a bank from the top 100 banks of the world would be available to collateralise a loan.

In turn the funding bank would then deposit funds in to the Fiduciary Bank conditionally to the delivery of the agreed bank Guarantee.
In turn the fiduciary bank would then confirm the availability of funds to the collateral supplying bank and purchase the bank Guarantee with the funds deposited by the Lending bank.
The bank Guarantee is then confirmed to the Lending Bank for authentication.
Upon authentication of the Guarantees the funds are automatically released and are no longer conditional.
The procedure is worked on a back to back basis, for example: Whatever conditional-funding instrument is confirmed to the Fiduciary bank, the Fiduciary bank issues the identical Funding Instrument to the collateral issuing bank. So the Fiduciary bank performs all movements on a simultaneous basis. The cost of the bank Guarantee for this operation is: 73% of loan amount.
The loan amount would be: 100% of the face value of the bank Guarantee.
Less bank charges: 2%
Total loan: 98% of face value of the Guarantee provided.
Again we then take the differential between the cost of the actual bank Guarantee and the net loan amount.
Cost of Guarantee : 73%

Loan amount : 98%

Differential : 25%
Again this process is repeated four times to obtain the full loan amount.
Upon completion of the first cycle as explained above, the differential (25%) is held in trust on our behalf by our fiduciary bank.
This being until such time as the full cycle of operations is complete.
Upon completion, funds for the proposed project will be administered by our Fiduciary bank and on our behalf as mandators for the subsequent trusts and funding institutes funding for the project would then be administered on the bases of stage payment being made concurrent to the stage and development of the project.
The difference between this format of project funding and the first is that the first example was based on trading.
The prospective borrower actually buys the Bank Guarantee at a discounted rate, and then uses the full benefit of having a Bank Guarantee with a higher face value.
However, in the second example where the borrower does not have the financial resources to purchase the Guarantee with their own funds, then the 2nd example comes into effect.
Therefore, the Lending Institute secures their full loan amount from the completion of the first stage.
A separate loan agreement is the drawn between the borrower and ourselves as mandators for the Funding Institute to administer the funding for the proposed project at the same time agreement are finalised regarding agreeing terms and conditions of interest and capital repayment of the loan.
Further, a first charge would be taken on the project as a second security.
The same format applies to buy and sell operations with regards to the disbursements of any trading overage, the only two differences being:
1. No project is required.

2. The trading differential is smaller, therefore making large quantities of funding available to make the differentials to the amount of the first example. One final point with regards to the straightforward buy and sell operations.

There are several reasons why the Debenture Instruments we have available are in demand.
1. Very discounted rates for investment purposes, and excellent return and annual yield for a US Dollar investment.

2. Portfolio Enhancement

E.G. Boosts stocks and shares of the corporation as well as asset base, if integrated into the portfolio of the purchasing corporation.

3. Purchase or bank Debenture Instrument for re-sale in secondary market. (Please refer to Secondary Market explanation)

  1. Collateralisation for eventual project funding.


The secondary market" (See Figure 4)", as it is commonly referred to, is a market made of small private investors, banks, and trusts, plus security and brokerage houses.

Owing to different concepts adopted by institutes, banks, and private sector; investors create what is known as the Secondary Market.
What does the secondary market consist of?
Take current interest rates for depositors based in the US.
The current interest rate is currently around 3%-4% per annum approximately.
Many small investors within the US have liquid assets between US$5.000.000,00 and US$10.000.000,00.
Taking the current depository rates and the current inflation rate, it does not make good reading concerning any short-term investment plan.


Entities purchase Standby Letters of Credit at a discount rate of 85% of the face value. Owing to the low investment returns in the US at this moment, investors who have the possibility to yield 8% on a US Dollar investment tend to be many.

It should be remembered that although the depository rate is between 3%-4%, we must take into consideration the fact that American banks are not considered to be the world's strongest banks.
Therefore, for long term deposits of one year, investors consider Standby Letter of Credit issued from a top 100 world prime bank as a secure investment: also, for example US treasury bonds but however, these bonds yield much lower rate of return.
Therefore entities purchase the Standby Letter of Credit at a discounted rate of 85% of the face value.
This process is very similar to "Bridging".
Following purchase, they then deliver the Standby Letters of Credit to the trust who administer the programme and sell to the trust on behalf of the trusts and bank's clients the Standby Letter of Credit at a price of 90% of their face value.
The investor receives 8% and the bank and trust receive 2% administration fees, once again the process is repeated and repeated, buy and sell, buy and sell.
To summarise:
The initial investor is an entity that is an investor trader in the money markets, familiar with all aspects of the process involved.
The secondary market consists of investors who are protected by the fund manager of the trust/bank and very content with the secure investment of virtually double current investment yields currently available throughout the USA.
The process can be rolled as much as three times per week, giving the major benefit to the initial investor, hence the reason for the demand of Debenture Instruments and the volume at which they are required.
Also, other Debentures are rolled on the same bases, not to the same demand."

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