From my understanding, FinCEN is controlled or heavily influenced by the UN. In addition, The Federal Reserve is not a governmental body, yet it has appointees from the current administration.
I'm concerned that a democratic influence in economics (currency, M1, etc) could remove the "purity of intent" of an election, or the policy resulting from an election.
- What have we learned from FinCEN, the IMF, and The Federal Reserve in relation to maintaining the integrity of the democratic voice?
I suspect that if the two are combined, the democratic "wants" will re-prioritize its actions based financial matters, not the democratic consensus. If taken to an extreme, this lack of "democratic consent" consensus could result in chaos, anarchy, or other frightening outcomes.
- What review boards, governance controls, or other systems prevent the academic research of financial systems from contaminating democratic outcomes?