Parolee Private Banking

Parolees Banking Privately in The United States

Are you recently paroled and wonder how you can live privately or even bank privately? EVER WONDER WHY Americans give up their financial privacy so easily? Slowly condition a population over a generation or two to believe it’s normal to let government, quasi-government agencies, and private investigator–types have access to citizens’ money and banking information and privacy becomes obsolete.

Banking Privately Prevents Identity Theft and Seizures

[ad name=”NEWAD300x250″]Throw in a numerical identifier that nearly everyone has the good old Social Security Number and a national money tracking system is created. And the most sophisticated and otherwise security conscious individuals roll over and accept it like timid little puppy dogs.

Why? Because they lack the information, assertiveness, and persistence necessary to create a banking and asset privacy plan. This article is about doing just that; establishing a financial privacy plan for your money and other liquid assets. Once you have a banking privacy plan in place, you’ll be able to effectively eliminate the threat of theft of your money by identity thieves and others who may be attempting to find your cash.

Why should you be so concerned about your financial privacy? Since identity theft is the fastest-growing fraud crime of the century, preparation to conceal business and personal money is a prudent move. In the event you or your business become the successful target of an identity thief, you can expect an average personal loss of $2,400 and an average business cost of over $10,000 in out-of-pocket expenses to clean up the mess (Hall, 2006).

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What about intrusions from your own government? Violation of financial privacy is a necessary first step to gaining control over every business and individual (Hill, 1998). Would it not be best to have assets and money hidden and out of reach from everyone government included in order to avoid unlawful theft or seizures?

Recently, a notable property seizure occurred, as FBI agents raided offices and seized property, equipment, and cash of Liberty Dollar maker, NORFED Corporation. The seizure warrant case 1:07-mj-100119-DLH—was issued and signed by U.S. Magistrate Judge Dennis L. Howell in Asheville, North Carolina, on November 9, 2007.

Privacy advocate and author W. G. Hill warned us of the current trend and wrote: “In so-called western democracies, the state has increasingly granted itself the power to simply take from you whatever it desires” (Hill, 1998, Banking in Silence, p. 43). While Hill advocated banking secrecy through the use of offshore accounts and jurisdictions primarily, he acknowledged the increasing difficulty of financial privacy worldwide in his book on the subject, Banking in Silence.

Financial Privacy in the U.S.A.

Readers may be surprised to learn that banking privacy can be accomplished in the U.S.A. In fact, if you reside in the states, you’ll be best served in most cases by keeping your funds in the country. The exceptions are high-net-worth individuals and those who spend substantial time out of the U.S.A.

Offshore bank accounts and assets may be vulnerable to discovery and seizure, and few jurisdictions offer complete banking secrecy. Mutual Legal Assistance Treaties (MLAT) between the U.S.A. and forty-eight countries enable the exchange of financial information without “probable cause” and with only “reasonable suspicion” (Barber, 2007).

As you work, live, purchase goods and services, and make investments in the U.S., you need immediate access to your funds and timely clearance of negotiable instruments. Otherwise, you face lengthy hold times on deposits—sometimes in excess of thirty days for offshore banks, not to mention the withdrawal restrictions on many foreign accounts.

Years ago, the most private bank account known to privacy seekers was the Austrian Sparbuch account an anonymous passbook type of account with only an associated password as an identifier. This bearer account belonged to whoever held it and could recite the password to the banking official. This account is no longer available through Austrian banks. Numbered accounts previously offered by the Swiss banks are also no longer offered. These two stalwarts of banking secrecy have gone by the wayside following pressure from outside forces—mainly the U.S. government.

Today in the U.S.A., you, as a believer in freedom and privacy, can have your personal and business financial privacy once you gain the information and know what resources to use for privacy. Stop listening to the “talking heads” who tell you that your privacy has been taken from you or that you have to give it up in the name of national security.

America has traditionally been a land of free people who have been entrepreneurs and innovators. Business men and women risk time and capital to produce products and services to supply the demands of the marketplace. Take advantage of what is available to you for your privacy needs and learn how to best utilize these resources to create a bulletproof “banking” privacy plan.

Why Parolees Use Check Cashing Stores

The most secure way to “bank” anonymously is through the conversion of checks into cash within a system where funds are accessible and your personal and business information and location is known to as few people as possible. Check cashing stores have become a growth industry within the United States of America, as demand soars for the clearance of checks by those illegally working in the country, banned bank customers, and others who choose these pseudo-banking operations as a means of turning checks into greenbacks.

For the privacy seeker, check cashing stores offer a way of cashing checks without the risk of storing money in a deposit account. Bank accounts and the associated taxpayer identification numbers and names have been stolen by identity thieves, liened by government agencies, and confiscated by investigators without proof that the account holder is liable for a debt. You won’t run this risk as you cash your checks and carry your cash away from a check cashing store.

Certain check cashing stores will cash checks payable to a Trust, Limited Partnership, or Limited Liability Company. An individual manager or trustee will necessarily have to prove that he or she is authorized to receive money on behalf of the company or trust. Portions of the trust, partnership agreement, and articles of organization may have to be shown to the manager of the check cashing store.

Typically, the individual who is the trustee or manager of one of these entities will provide verification of his or her identity, a mailing address, and a telephone number. Social Security Numbers and Employer Identification Numbers are not necessary for “accounts” with certain stores, and these should not be given in order to preserve your privacy.

Once you have opened an “account” with a check cashing store, the most difficult part of your future business will be awaiting their verification of funds by telephone for those new checks you present for clearance. You must understand that privacy living is always more inconvenient and more expensive than the way the masses choose to live. So you will have to expend some extra time in order to accomplish your “banking secrecy” and expect to fork over three to six percent of each check for service fees as you cash your checks at your favorite check cashing store.

While those who issue checks to your business or trust will be aware of where the check was cashed, only your company name or trust’s name will be known, and your name will not be revealed to them, as the check cashing store’s name, bank, and account number will be stamped on the back of the check—not your name or account number. An illegible endorsement signature will assure your anonymity. Therefore, only your “banker” will be aware of who is authorized to receive money and sign on behalf of the LLC, partnership or trust.

Once you accept the responsibility of taking charge of your cash, you will be faced with finding a suitable, private place to store the money. Safe deposit boxes have served this purpose for those desiring the utmost in privacy. However, bank safe deposit box holders risk unwanted intrusions by government agencies, disgruntled spouses, identity thieves, and others. Also, banker’s hours do not allow for the “withdrawal” you may need for an unexpected expense or a weekend emergency.

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Private Vaults To Store Your Assets

If you believe that you may be going to prison for some time and need a more secure spot to hold your valuables (cash, jewelry, documents etc) don’t think about a commercial bank. Think more high tech and more secure. You may also be facing a civil trial after your acquittal or sentence; this would be the ideal time to sock away whatever you have so that prying eyes have no idea what you truly own.

There are certain places still left in the United States that offer 24/7 private vaults offering complete secrecy to their private vault clients at reasonable prices. One in particular was founded eight years ago by world renowned privacy expert, radio talk show host, and businessman, Mr. Elliot, the company’s private safe deposit boxes are available in a variety of sizes. You may choose to store U.S. dollars or foreign currency, gold, silver, rare coins, stock certificates, bonds, or anything of value in your private vault.

No identification, no Social Security Number or Employer Identification Number, address, telephone number, not even a name is required to store your valuables and cash at these private vaults. Access to the customer’s private vault is accomplished through iris recognition and a numerical code, anytime day or night. And your privacy is assured as the scanned recognition of the eye is encrypted once it enters the database, and it cannot be reproduced. Therefore, your “banking” privacy is guaranteed.

Regardless of your storage requirements, small or large, a private vault will meet your business or individual demands. Totally private, more secure than any commercial bank I’ve seen, and staffed with excellent personnel, these unique companies are a privacy seeker’s dream. One particular company that comes to mind and is mention in the book Privacy Crisis; Identity Theft Prevention Plan and Guide to Anonymous Living staff are available to take calls 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 365 days a year. Knowledgeable, customer service–oriented staff answer the phone and field questions 24/7. I understand the president of the company is also available at certain times during the week.

According to the president of this company, no business or person’s private vault is subject to seizure, because of the total absence of identity information required of customers. The company has no records of the names of individuals or business customers. Serious privacy advocates—especially those facing an emergency—believe the inconveniences associated with total privacy are a necessary and worthwhile trade-off for the guaranteed safety of their money.

Nevada Limited Partnerships

During research for the book, Privacy Crisis; Identity Theft Prevention Plan and Guide to Anonymous Living (James Clark King, LLC, 2006), what was discovered was the most private and safest entity for holding liquid assets to be a Nevada Limited Partnership. In fact, at last check, a Nevada Limited Partnership has never been pierced to satisfy a judgment for an individual who is a limited partner in any Supreme Court case. Please consult your attorney for advice on limited partnerships for the purpose of holding investment funds.

A Nevada Limited Partnership has been used successfully by privacy advocates who require privacy and asset protection. Liquid assets, including cash, stocks, bonds, and stock funds may be held in the partnership’s name. An EIN and partnership information will be required by the brokerage firm when the limited partner and signer opens the account.

Providing you’re timely in the transfer of personal holdings to a properly structured Nevada Limited Partnership, I’m told by a reputable attorney that no one—not the government, your ex’s attorney, not the taxman, no one—can legally seize it for the debt of a limited partner. And when you insist that Mr. Stockbroker titles the account in only the partnership name—a name totally unrelated to any partner—and equip the account with password protection, a company-name debit card without the signer’s name on it, and other privacy precautions as described in the e-book, Privacy Crisis, you will have a private account for holding assets.

Brokerage companies generally provide better customer service than do banks, in my opinion. They have even been known to accept checks for deposit payable to a partner, individually, into the limited partnership account—a service that no bank I know of will provide.

Summary and Recommended Reading to Bank Privately

Through the combined use of check cashing stores, an anonymous private vault, and a Nevada limited partnership, one can accomplish personal and business financial privacy goals. Brokerage accounts may be suitable for holding liquid assets of a limited partnership. Individuals and businesses can accomplish high-level “banking” secrecy in the U.S.A. For in-depth information and details concerning all principles and concepts of financial privacy, download this book right now.

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1. Barber, Hoyt. Tax Havens Today: The Benefits and Pitfalls of Banking and Investing offshore, John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2007.
2. Hall, Grant. Privacy Crisis: Identity Theft Prevention Plan and Guide to Anonymous Living, James Clark King, LLC, 2006.
3. Hill, W. G. Banking in Silence, Scope International Ltd., 1998. Copyright © 2007, James Clark King, LLC.

14 thoughts on “Parolees Banking Privately in The United States”

  1. Casey Hamptons

    I am not a parolee and came across this post from a friend. I always wondered how this whole privacy thing worked glad you put it into detail. I’ll be ordering my copy of the privacy book today.

    1. You would need to find a person who you could have act as your representative while you were incarcerated. Someone you trust with your money and personal affairs. I’m guessing if you want to bank privately you might not want such a person. If you believe you are going back to prison maybe you should invest in gold instead?

  2. I would think every person coming into parole would want to be able to bank privately. Especially stepping out of prison. I know when I left prison I could not stand to be around people. I think I was jealous of them or something. It has taken me a few years to get back into the social scene. But wish I had the book to tell me how to live privately. I kept looking over my shoulder when I was released, it would have calmed me I think.

    1. Am unsure. It depends on where you are on paper (probation). Check with your parole officer. If there is a law stipulating this ask to see it. Also ask your attorney about this matter.

    2. I too was on parole years ago but never had to tell my parole agent how much money I had, only that I had a job and I wasnt getting in any trouble.

  3. Banking privately in the US isnt easy anymore. You make it sound like you can just walk into any bank and sign up without using your name or social security number – sounds like bs to me

    1. …actually Boxer – it is possible. Not so much in the way you put it but there are ways to get a bank account without using your name and social security number. There is nothing illegal about it. Remember, your social security number is meant for your retirement benefits, so unless someone is contributing to your retirement fund, dont give it to them. Download the Privacy Crisis and you’ll see what I mean.

    2. @Boxer – I was skeptical at first until I bought the book. Small price to pay for an enormous amount of privacy and freedom. And yes, privacy does give you freedom.

  4. I really think that as a parolee you should be allowed to bank as privately as normal people. Thank you for your enlightening article and I hope people get the message as it is important to protect our rights no matter what. I will certainly download the book now and see what it may have to offer. Again thank you for your article.

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