The Young Plan was a program for settling Germany‘s World War I reparations written in August 1929 and formally adopted in 1930. It was presented by the committee headed (1929–30) by American industrialist Owen D. Young, creator and ex-first chairman of the Radio Corporation of America (RCA), who, at the time, concurrently served on the board of trustees of the Rockefeller Foundation, and also had been one of the representatives involved in a previous war-reparations restructuring arrangement—the Dawes Plan of 1924. The Inter-Allied Reparations Commission established the German reparation sum at a theoretical total of 132 billion, but a practical total of 50 billion gold marks.


The Bank of International Settlements founded 1930,  is headquarter of the the “Basel Committee on Banking Supervision” (BCBS)[1] is a committee of banking supervisory authorities that was established by the central bank governors of the Group of Ten countries in 1974.[2](src)

“it has no founding treaty. BCBS does not issue binding regulation; rather, it functions as an informal forum in which policy solutions and standards are developed.[5]

The Group of Ten (G-10 or G10) refers to the group of countries that agreed to participate in the General Arrangements to Borrow (GAB), an agreement to provide the International Monetary Fund (IMF) with additional funds to increase its lending ability.[1]  (src)


The Bank for International Settlements 1930-1955 Essays in International Finance – Roger Auboin Princeton University.pdf


1988 The Bank for International Settlements and the Debt Crisis – A New Role for the Central Bankers Bank David J. Bederman.pdf


Basel 3:

They got a youtube channel!


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