In 1933 changes by the Roosevelt Administration to the Federal Reserve “wrought in the U.S. financial system by the New Deal” would “[plunge the monetary system] into massive fraud upon the American public by claiming to rescue the nation from unsound banking.” The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, FDIC, was formed in order to “insure” “all bank depositors against losses, thereby propping up the banking system by a massive bailout guaranteed in advance.” This was fraud, as “the FDIC only has in its assets a tiny fraction (1 or 2 percent) of the deposits it claims to “insure.”” 
How did Congress let this insolence of the American system, laws, and citizens happen and sustain? Many in Congress were every bit as wicked as FDR. Many in Congress wanted wealthier citizens to actually pay more in taxes than their actual annual income; for example, paying $1,708,000 in taxes on $1,000,000 of income. Senator Happy Chandler of Kentucky stated that “all of us owe the government; we owe it for everything we have – and that is the basis of obligation – and the government can take everything we have if the government needs it,” and that the government has a “right to have all the taxes it needs for any purpose.” Representative Wilbur Mills of Arkansas declared that Congress “must direct our tax policy toward diverting an even larger part of the funds of persons above subsistent levels into the Public Treasury.”
These evil men had nothing but contempt for the fundamental right of property. However, a few legislators foresaw the calamity of such taxation. Congressman John Jennings of Tennessee foretold that “The time will come if we continue on down the slippery, steep road we are now on to the precipice that leads to the bottomless pit, the abyss of financial bankruptcy and ruin.” Currently the United States is in over $20 trillion of debt and in upward of $100 trillion of unfunded liability; we are there just as Representative Jennings predicted.
Americans were forewarned about this very outcome. In Anti-Federalist No. 21 Centinel, Founding Father Samuel Bryan, foretells that “by putting [direct taxation] in the power of the future government to levy money at pleasure, and placing this government so independent of the people as to enable the administration to gratify every corrupt passion of the mind, to riot on your spoils, without check or control?” The same issue resides today, except that now Americans are rendered with the yoke of trillions of dollars in debt and liability.
Economist Walter Williams defines this in terms of the fundamental right to property in the most succinct and powerful manner. “It is also theft,” declares Williams, “to forcibly use one person to serve the purposes of another.” Regardless of what a legislature passes, even if following proper procedures, it is not allowed to violate our Fundamental Right to property. Williams continues, “True rights exist simultaneously among people. That means the exercise of a right by one person does not impose an obligation on another. In other words, my rights to speech and travel impose no obligation on another except those of noninterference.” Any civil government is bound and obligated to noninterference of our persons and property as well. If they violate this, we are obligated to hold them to account and abolish the civil government if needed; as all of these rights are Fundamental Rights and all derive from Creator-given Property Rights.
Statists like FDR and his administration will always lie, cheat, steal, and often do even worse in order to dupe the public and gather more power. Roosevelt was the champion of such dictatorial statism in the name of “common good.” Such is the rhetoric of wickedness.
 Murray N. Rothbard, 2007 (originally published in 1994), The Case Against the Fed, (Auburn, AL: Ludwig von Mises Institute), p. 134.
 Burton W. Folsom, Jr., and Anita Folsom, 2011, FDR Goes to War: How Expanded Executive Power, Spiraling National Debt, and Restricted Civil Liberties Shaped Wartime America, (New York, NY: Threshold Editions), pp. 200-201.
 Burton W. Folsom, Jr., and Anita Folsom, 2011, FDR Goes to War: How Expanded Executive Power, Spiraling National Debt, and Restricted Civil Liberties Shaped Wartime America, (New York, NY: Threshold Editions), p. 203.
 Antifederalist Paper No. 21, October 5 and November 30, 1787, (published in the Philadelphia Independent Gazetteer). Taken from Patrick Henry, Robert Yates, and Samuel Byron, The Anti Federalist Papers, 2010 (originally published 1787-1790), “, (Lexington, KY: Pacific Publishing Studios), p. 37.
 Walter Williams, March 15, 2017, “Liberty is not for Wimps” townhall.com, [https://townhall.com/columnists/walterewilliams/2017/03/15/liberty-is-not-for-wimps-n2298196].