2021 Global “Fiscal Model” Overview
The Maori Central Bank's monetary system is founded upon a set of rules and regulations established by the Nation, according to the relevant State Decrees enacted.
This legal platform provides a means to determine the monetary policy and authorize the issue of the Nation’s currency through H.M. Treasury and managed by the Bank. The Bank also governs the money supply, interest rates, foreign exchange, settlements, reserve requirements, oversees the commercial banking system, and is a lender of the last resort as part of the Bank‘s various functions.
The “Fiscal Model” (financial, economic & monetary systems), targets the macroeconomic performance of the Nation and is underpinned by the Nation’s Monetary Policy. The “Fiscal Model” is the primary tool of the monetary policy. Such policy is designed to control the supply of money, availability of money, and costs of money to obtain a set of objectives towards the growth and stability of the economy.
The Monetary Policy as set out by the H.M. Treasury and the Bank's Board is adjusted as required, by the acquisition of strategic precious metals, currencies of intrinsic value, commodities, technology, and natural resources, that are monetized via its Global Electronic System and the Maori Digital currency system, therefore positioning the Nation as inherently debt-free.
This currency medium, along with strategic global investment, forms the nation’s economic engine room which is directly driven by the main operations of the Bank and Treasury, otherwise supported by its subsidiaries or together with its Strategic Alliance Partners worldwide.
The Monetary Policy does not rely on traditional sources (fiat currency methods) of creating liquidity by converting government debt instruments through price variations etc and transferring debt into a medium of exchange such as deposits or credit.
The Monetary Policy also does not rely on factors like its GDP, GNI, CPI, Interest Rates, or Tax variations to create liquidity nor to manage and regulate inflation, deflation or underwrite future market systemic risks. Inflation is not considered a factor in the "Fiscal Model" nor part of the dynamics of the Nations Monetary Policies, however, the performance of such factors will be monitored and measured regularly.