Moneypulation, the Philosopher’s Stone

Actions and tools are aimed at achieving purposes, and before even describing the philosopher’s stone it is worth describing the purpose it serves.
Goals and purposes have been defined as distinct elements, in relation to one another in a similar way to strategy and tactic: just like strategy, the goal is overall, and determines the tactic; just like tactic, the purpose is specific, and is aimed at the strategy. In terms of gradation, it can be said that from the basic goals a series of levels gets generated, more and more specific, in which the strategy gradually becomes tactic, and the goals purposes.
In the core we have seen that the ultimate goal of suppressives is eliminating anyone else, and that their overall strategy is making others smaller, in every way possible, until they disappear, spiritually and physically. Here in the philosopher’s stone we see that the ensuing goal is attaining the power needed to achieve the ultimate goal, and the ensuing strategy to attain it is enacted through the tools described here.
Just to put what we’re about to face in perspective, I reiterate here some biblical or Bible−related quotes that I included in the overflight, which suggest how economic suppression, its goals and purposes, strategies and tactics, are no accidental, spontaneous or extemporary thing, and above all no new thing.
The Deuteronomy, 23 and 15, and the Proverbs, 22:7 state that “You may charge a foreigner interest, but you may not charge your brother interest, that the LORD your God may bless you in all that you undertake in the land that you are entering to take possession of it.” “For the LORD your God will bless you, as he promised you, and you shall lend to many nations, but you shall not borrow, and you shall rule over many nations, but they shall not rule over you.” “The rich rules over the poor, and the borrower is the slave of the lender.” And Mauro Biglino points out that “The verbal root NASHACH which is translated as "lending at interest" has as its first meanings, "bite, cause loss" (Etymological Dictionary of Biblical Hebrew …).”