100 Trillion Dollar Zimbabwe Gold Bar Bank Note Money African Bullion LOL Joke

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Seller: Top-Rated Seller notinashyway (17.473) 99.7%, Location: Look at my other Items, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 401888611179 100 Trillion Dollar Bank Note 24Kt Gold Layered Bar This is a Zimbabwe 100,000,000,000 Dollar Bank Note which has been made into a Gold Bar Due to Hyper inflation in the country the original 100 Trillion note was not worth a lot it isnt worth a lot Why not make yourself or someone else a trillionaire? Would make an Excellent Stocking Filler at Christmas! Dimension 43mm x 30mm x 3mm Weights 1 oz 999/1000 Solid Gold Layered In Excellent Condition Starting at a Penny...With No Reserve..If your the only bidder you win it for 1p....Grab a Bargain!!!!(Become a Trillionaire for a Penny!!! :D) Comes in air-tight acrylic Case. A Beautiful coin and Magnificent Keepsake Souvenir Sorry about the poor quality photos. They dont do the ingot justice which looks a lot better in real life I always combined postage on multiple items and I have a lot of Similar items to this on Ebay so why not > Check out my other items! Bid with Confidence - Check My Almost 100% Positive Feedback from over 15000 Satisfied Customers I always combine postage so please check out my other items! I Specialise in Unique Fun Items So For that Interesting Conversational Piece, A Birthday Present, Christmas Gift, A Comical Item to Cheer Someone Up or That Unique Perfect Gift for the Person Who has Everything....You Know Where to Look for a Bargain! ### PLEASE DO NOT CLICK HERE ### Be sure to add me to your favourites list!All Items Dispatched within 24 hours of Receiving Payment. Thanks for Looking and Best of Luck with the Bidding!!The Countries I Send to Include Afghanistan * Albania * Algeria * American Samoa (US) * Andorra * Angola * Anguilla (GB) * Antigua and Barbuda * Argentina * Armenia * Aruba (NL) * Australia * Austria * Azerbaijan * Bahamas * Bahrain * Bangladesh * Barbados * Belarus * Belgium * Belize * Benin * Bermuda (GB) * Bhutan * Bolivia * Bonaire (NL) * Bosnia and Herzegovina * Botswana * Bouvet Island (NO) * Brazil * British Indian Ocean Territory (GB) * British Virgin Islands (GB) * Brunei * Bulgaria * Burkina Faso * Burundi * Cambodia * Cameroon * Canada * Cape Verde * Cayman Islands (GB) * Central African Republic * Chad * Chile * China * Christmas Island (AU) * Cocos Islands (AU) * Colombia * Comoros * Congo * Democratic Republic of the Congo * Cook Islands (NZ) * Coral Sea Islands Territory (AU) * Costa Rica * Croatia * Cuba * Curaçao (NL) * Cyprus * Czech Republic * Denmark * Djibouti * Dominica * Dominican Republic * East Timor * Ecuador * Egypt * El Salvador * Equatorial Guinea * Eritrea * Estonia * Ethiopia * Falkland Islands (GB) * Faroe Islands (DK) * Fiji Islands * Finland * France * French Guiana (FR) * French Polynesia (FR) * French Southern Lands (FR) * Gabon * Gambia * Georgia * Germany * Ghana * Gibraltar (GB) * Greece * Greenland (DK) * Grenada * Guadeloupe (FR) * Guam (US) * Guatemala * Guernsey (GB) * Guinea * Guinea-Bissau * Guyana * Haiti * Heard and McDonald Islands (AU) * Honduras * Hong Kong (CN) * Hungary * Iceland * India * Indonesia * Iran * Iraq * Ireland * Isle of Man (GB) * Israel * Italy * Ivory Coast * Jamaica * Jan Mayen (NO) * Japan * Jersey (GB) * Jordan * Kazakhstan * Kenya * Kiribati * Kosovo * Kuwait * Kyrgyzstan * Laos * Latvia * Lebanon * Lesotho * Liberia * Libya * Liechtenstein * Lithuania * Luxembourg * Macau (CN) * Macedonia * Madagascar * Malawi * Malaysia * Maldives * Mali * Malta * Marshall Islands * Martinique (FR) * Mauritania * Mauritius * Mayotte (FR) * Mexico * Micronesia * Moldova * Monaco * Mongolia * Montenegro * Montserrat (GB) * Morocco * Mozambique * Myanmar * Namibia * Nauru * Navassa (US) * Nepal * Netherlands * New Caledonia (FR) * New Zealand * Nicaragua * Niger * Nigeria * Niue (NZ) * Norfolk Island (AU) * North Korea * Northern Cyprus * Northern Mariana Islands (US) * Norway * Oman * Pakistan * Palau * Palestinian Authority * Panama * Papua New Guinea * Paraguay * Peru * Philippines * Pitcairn Island (GB) * Poland * Portugal * Puerto Rico (US) * Qatar * Reunion (FR) * Romania * Russia * Rwanda * Saba (NL) * Saint Barthelemy (FR) * Saint Helena (GB) * Saint Kitts and Nevis * Saint Lucia * Saint Martin (FR) * Saint Pierre and Miquelon (FR) * Saint Vincent and the Grenadines * Samoa * San Marino * Sao Tome and Principe * Saudi Arabia * Senegal * Serbia * Seychelles * Sierra Leone * Singapore * Sint Eustatius (NL) * Sint Maarten (NL) * Slovakia * Slovenia * Solomon Islands * Somalia * South Africa * South Georgia (GB) * South Korea * South Sudan * Spain * Sri Lanka * Sudan * Suriname * Svalbard (NO) * Swaziland * Sweden * Switzerland * Syria * Taiwan * Tajikistan * Tanzania * Thailand * Togo * Tokelau (NZ) * Tonga * Trinidad and Tobago * Tunisia * Turkey * Turkmenistan * Turks and Caicos Islands (GB) * Tuvalu * U.S. Minor Pacific Islands (US) * U.S. Virgin Islands (US) * Uganda * Ukraine * United Arab Emirates * United Kingdom * United States * Uruguay * Uzbekistan * Vanuatu * Vatican City * Venezuela * Vietnam * Wallis and Futuna (FR) * Yemen * Zambia * Zimbabwe A gold bar, also called gold bullion or a gold ingot, is a quantity of refined metallic gold of any shape that is made by a bar producer meeting standard conditions of manufacture, labeling, and record keeping. Larger gold bars that are produced by pouring the molten metal into molds are called ingots. Smaller bars may be manufactured by minting or stamping from appropriately rolled gold sheets. The standard gold bar held as gold reserves by central banks and traded among bullion dealers is the 400-troy-ounce (12.4 kg or 438.9 ounces) Good Delivery gold bar. The kilobar, which is 1000 grams in mass (32.15 troy ounces), is the bar that is more manageable and is used extensively for trading and investment. The premium on these bars when traded is very low over the spot value of the gold, making it ideal for small transfers between banks and traders. Most kilobars are flat, although some investors, particularly in Europe, prefer the brick shape.[1] Asian markets differ in that they prefer gram gold bars as opposed to Troy ounce measurements. Popular sizes in the Asian region include 10 grams, 100 grams and 1,000 gram bars.[2] Types A minted bar (left) and a cast bar (right) Based upon how they are manufactured, gold bars are categorized as having been cast or minted, with both differing in their appearance and price.[1] Cast bars are created in a similar method to that of ingots, whereby molten gold is poured into a bar-shaped mold and left to solidify. This process often leads to malformed bars with uneven surfaces which, although imperfect, make each bar unique and easier to identify. Cast bars are also cheaper than minted bars, because they are quicker to produce and require less handling. Minted bars are made from gold blanks that have been cut to a required dimension from a flat piece of gold. These are identified by having smooth and even surfaces. Security features To prevent bars from being counterfeited or stolen, manufacturers have developed ways to verify genuine bars, with the most common way being to brand bars with registered serial numbers or providing a certificate of authenticity. In a recent trend, many refineries would stamp serial numbers even on the smallest bars, and the number on the bar should match the number on accompanying certificate.[3] In contrast to cast bars (which are often handled directly), minted bars are generally sealed in protective packaging to prevent tampering and keep them from becoming damaged. A hologram security feature known as a Kinegram can also be inserted into the packaging. Bars that contain these are called Kinebars.[4] 1 oz diffractive kinebar Bar in protective casing Standard bar weights Gold prices (US$ per troy ounce), in nominal US$ and inflation adjusted US$ from 1914 onward Gold is measured in troy ounces, often simply referred to as ounces when the reference to gold is evident. One troy ounce is equivalent to 31.1034768 grams. Commonly encountered in daily life is the avoirdupois ounce, an Imperial weight in countries still using British weights and measures or United States customary units. The avoirdupois ounce is lighter than the troy ounce; one avoirdupois ounce equals 28.349523125 grams.[5] The super-size is worth more than the standard gold bar held and traded internationally by central banks and bullion dealers is the Good Delivery bar with a 400 oz (troy-ounce) (12.4 kg or 438.9 ounces) nominal weight. However, its precise gold content is permitted to vary between 350 oz and 430 oz. The minimum purity required is 99.5% gold. These bars must be stored in recognized and secure gold bullion vaults to maintain their quality status of Good Delivery. The recorded provenance of this bar assures integrity and maximum resale value.[6] One tonne = 1000 kilograms = 32,150.746 troy ounces. One kilogram = 1000 grams = 32.15074656 troy ounces. One tola = 11.6638038 grams = 0.375 troy ounces. One tael = 50 grams.[notes 1] TT (ten tola) = 117 grams (3.75 oz) Tola is a traditional Indian measure for the weight of gold and prevalent to this day. Many international gold manufacturers supply tola bars of 999.96 purity. Saying something is “as secure as Fort Knox” implies way stronger protection than you might have realized. As home to about half of the U.S. gold reserves, Fort Knox has been called the most secure vault on the planet. You won’t be able to get too close to the United States Bullion Depository (the proper name of Fort Knox) because it’s surrounded by a steel fence. Even the building itself is hardcore, made of concrete-lined granite and reinforced by steel to help it withstand attacks, according to the U.S. Treasury. The U.S. Treasury says Fort Knox is “equipped with the latest and most modern protective devices.” It hasn’t confirmed exactly what those devices are, but rumor has it the vault grounds are surrounded by land mines and electric fences; when a laser is triggered, and a radar keeps watch over the area. (Learn these 20 secrets a home security installer won’t tell you.) The Treasury doesn’t hide anything about the guards outside, though. There’s one guard box at each of the building’s four corners, plus sentry boxes by the entrance. And you won’t want to mess with them—the basement of Fort Knox has a shooting range where guards can work on their aim. If anything were to happen, the site also happens to share its home with 40,000 soldiers, family members, and civilian employees at the Fort Knox Army post. The building also has its own emergency power plant and water system. (They might not be Fort Knox-worthy, but don’t miss these 13 tips that can save your home from a break-in.) Not that it would be easy to even make it this far, but the door to the vault is made of steel and concrete and weighs more than 20 tons. No single person knows how to get in. Instead, certain staff members know just one of several combinations, and they’d need to dial them separately to open the vaults. The struggle for independence, land and power runs throughout Zimbabwe's modern history. Veteran President Robert Mugabe dominated the country's political scene for almost four decades after independence from Britain in 1980. Once the bread basket of the region, since 2000 Zimbabwe has struggled to feed its own people due to severe droughts and the effects of a land reform programme that saw white-owned farms redistributed to landless Zimbabweans, with sharp falls in production. The fall of Robert Mugabe in 2017 freed up politics and the media, but the country remains cash-strapped and impoverished. Read profiles by BBC Monitoring FACTS Republic of Zimbabwe Capital: Harare Population 16.5 million Area 390,759 sq km (150,873 sq miles) Major languages English (official), Shona, Sindebele Major religions Christianity, indigenous beliefs Life expectancy 60 years (men), 64 years (women) Currency Multi-currency system; US dollar and South African rand predominate UN, World Bank Getty Images LEADER President: Emmerson Mnangagwa Image copyright Getty Images Emmerson Mnangagwa became president in November 2017 following a dramatic week in which the military took charge and Robert Mugabe resigned after 37 years in office. After serving out Mr Mugabe's term, Mr Mnangagwa was narrowly re-elected as president in a July 2018 election. The result was questioned by his closest opponent, MDC Alliance candidate Nelson Chamisa. Mr Mnangagwa previously served as first vice-president from 2014 until his dismissal on 6 November 2017. Two weeks later, the ruling Zanu-PF party sacked Mr Mugabe as leader and appointed Mr Mnangagwa as party president. He took part in the fight for independence in the 1960s and has held several key roles since independence in 1980. Known as "the crocodile" because of his political cunning, he was associated with some of worst atrocities committed under the ruling Zanu-PF party. Since his election as president, he has pledged open government and a programme to stabilise the ruined economy and boost foreign investment, but price hikes and high underlying inflation have led to street protests. All broadcasters transmitting from Zimbabwean soil, and many of the main newspapers, toe the government line. The main pro-government dailies, the Harare-based Herald and the Bulawayo-based Chronicle, are tightly controlled by the Information Ministry. The private press, which is relatively vigorous in its criticism of the government, has come under severe pressure. Newspaper cover prices are beyond the reach of many readers and publishers have been hit by escalating costs. Draconian laws Draconian laws and institutions, along with prison sentences for "publishing false news", are used to clamp down on critical comment. Journalists who fail to register with a government body risk imprisonment. Radio is the main source of information. State-owned Zimbabwe Broadcasting Corporation (ZBC) operates two TV networks and four radio stations. Two national private FM radio stations are licensed. There were around 6.7 million internet users by 2017 (Internetworldstats.com). US-based Freedom House says the internet is nominally free from government interference. However, the medium is relatively expensive and prone to disruption because of power cuts. The press The Herald - government-owned daily The Chronicle - Bulawayo-based, government-owned daily The Sunday Mail - government-owned weekly NewsDay - private daily The Financial Gazette - private, business weekly The Standard - private, weekly Zimbabwe Independent - private weekly The Zimbabwean - private weekly, published from UK and South Africa Television Zimbabwe Broadcasting Corporation (ZBC) - state-run Radio Zimbabwe Broadcasting Corporation (ZBC) - state-run, operates National FM, Power FM, Radio Zimbabwe and S-FM Star FM - operated by Zimpapers, publisher of government-owned The Herald ZiFM - operated by AB Communications Internet Daily News - privately-owned, based in Harare New Zimbabwe - privately-owned, London-based Studio 7 - run by US government-backed Voice of America Zimbabwe profile - Timeline 19 March 2019 Share this with Facebook Share this with Messenger Share this with Twitter Share this with Email Share A chronology of key events: 1200-1600s - Rise and decline of the Monomotapa domain, thought to have been associated with Great Zimbabwe and to have been involved in gold mining and international trade. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Zimbabwe was colonised by Cecil John Rhodes (centre) in the late 1800s. The country was named Southern Rhodesia after him 1830s - Ndebele people fleeing Zulu violence and Boer migration in present-day South Africa move north and settle in what becomes known as Matabeleland. 1830-1890s - European hunters, traders and missionaries explore the region from the south. They include Cecil John Rhodes. 1889 - Rhodes' British South Africa Company obtains a British mandate to colonise what becomes Southern Rhodesia. European settlers 1890 - Pioneer column of European settlers arrives from south at site of future capital Harare. 1893 - Ndebele uprising against British South Africa Company rule is crushed. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption White minority leader Ian Smith declared independence from Britain 1922 - British South Africa Company administration ends, the white minority opts for self-government. 1930 - Land Apportionment Act restricts black access to land, forcing many into wage labour. 1930-1960s - Black opposition to colonial rule grows. Emergence in the 1960s of nationalist groups - the Zimbabwe African People's Union (Zapu) and the Zimbabwe African National Union (Zanu). 1953 - Britain creates the Central African Federation, made up of Southern Rhodesia (Zimbabwe), Northern Rhodesia (Zambia) and Nyasaland (Malawi). 1963 - Federation breaks up when Zambia and Malawi gain independence. Smith declares independence 1964 - Ian Smith of the Rhodesian Front becomes prime minister, tries to persuade Britain to grant independence. 1965 - Ian Smith unilaterally declares independence under white minority rule, sparking international outrage and economic sanctions. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Many people took up arms against the white minority government 1972 - Guerrilla war against white rule intensifies, with rivals Zanu and Zapu operating out of Zambia and Mozambique. 1978 - Smith yields to pressure for negotiated settlement. Zanu and Zapu boycott transitional legislature elections. New state of Zimbabwe Rhodesia, led by Bishop Abel Muzorewa, fails to gain international recognition. 1979 - British-brokered all-party talks lead to a peace agreement and new constitution guaranteesing minority rights. Independence Image copyright Getty Images Image caption The signing of the Lancaster House agreement led to independence. Future leader Robert Mugabe is pictured on the right 1980 - Zanu leader Robert Mugabe wins independence elections. Zimbabwe wins international recognition in April. 1982 - Prime Minister Mugabe sacks Zapu leader Joshua Nkomo from the cabinet, accusing him of plotting to overthrow the government. North Korean-trained Fifth Brigade deployed to crush rebellion by Nkomo supporters in Midlands and Matabeleland provinces, and kill thousands of civilians over the next few years. 1987 - Mr Mugabe and Joshua Nkomo merge their parties to form Zanu-PF, dominated by Zanu. 1987 - Mr Mugabe changes constitution, becomes executive president. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Independence fighter Joshua Nkomo was a friend and then a rival of Robert Mugabe 1999 - Economic crisis worsened by Zimbabwe's unpopular military involvement in DR Congo civil war. Opposition Movement for Democratic Change (MDC) formed. Farm seizures 2000 February - President Mugabe suffers defeat in referendum on draft constitution. Squatters seize hundreds of white-owned farms in a violent campaign supported by the government. 2000 June - Zanu-PF narrowly fights off a challenge from the opposition MDC led by Morgan Tsvangirai at parliamentary elections, but loses its power to change the constitution. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Squatters invaded hundreds of white-owned farms in a government-supported campaign 2001 July - Finance Minister Simba Makoni acknowledges economic crisis, saying foreign reserves have run out and warning of serious food shortages. Most western donors, including the World Bank and the IMF, cut aid because of President Mugabe's land seizure programme. 2002 February - Parliament passes a law limiting media freedom. The European Union imposes sanctions on Zimbabwe and pulls out its election observers after the EU team leader is expelled. 2002 March - President Mugabe re-elected in elections condemned as seriously flawed by the opposition and foreign observers. Commonwealth suspends Zimbabwe for a year. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption The razing of "illegal structures" in 2005 left about 700,000 people without homes Food shortages 2002 April - State of disaster declared as worsening food shortages threaten famine. 2003 December - Zimbabwe pulls out of Commonwealth after the organisation decides to extend suspension of the country indefinitely. 2005 March - Zanu-PF wins two-thirds of the votes in parliamentary polls. Main opposition party says election was rigged against it. 2005 May-July - Tens of thousands of shanty dwellings and illegal street stalls are destroyed as part of a "clean-up" programme. The UN estimates that the drive has left about 700,000 people homeless. 2005 November - Ruling Zanu-PF party wins an overwhelming majority of seats in a newly-created upper house of parliament, the Senate. 2006 May - Year-on-year inflation exceeds 1,000%. New banknotes, with three noughts deleted from their values, are introduced in August. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Galloping price increases rendered Zimbabwe's currency nearly worthless by 2008 2008 March - Presidential and parliamentary elections. Opposition MDC claims victory. 2008 June - Robert Mugabe declared winner of run-off presidential election after Morgan Tsvangirai pulled out days before the poll, complaining of intimidation. Power-sharing deal 2008 July - EU, US widen sanctions against Zimbabwe's leaders. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption A power-sharing deal was signed by President Mugabe, left, and opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai, centre. It was endorsed by South African President Thabo Mbeki, right 2009 January - Government allows use of foreign currencies to try stem hyperinflation. 2009 February - Morgan Tsvangirai is sworn in as prime minister, after protracted talks over formation of government. 2009 September - IMF provides $400m support as part of G20 agreement to help member states. 2010 March - New "indigenisation" law forces foreign-owned businesses to sell majority stake to locals. 2010 August - Zimbabwe resumes official diamond sales, amid controversy over reported rights abuses at the Marange diamond fields. Diamond fields 'plundered' Image copyright Getty Images Image caption The opposition dismissed the 2013 vote as fraudulent 2013 March - New constitution approved by an overwhelming majority in a referendum. Future presidents will be limited to two five-year terms. Mugabe's last hurrah 2013 July - Presidential and parliamentary elections. Mr Mugabe gains a seventh term in office and his Zanu-PF party three-quarters of the seats in parliament. The opposition MDC dismisses the polls as a fraud. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Morgan Tsvangirai endured years of intimidation as opponent of Robert Mugabe's authoritarian rule Obituary: Morgan Tsvangirai 2016 November - A new national currency - called bond notes - is introduced amid public resistance. Emmerson Mnangagwa takes over 2017 November - Mr Mugabe resigns days after the military takes control, following a power struggle between supporters of his wife Grace and Zanu-PF veterans. Former vice-president Emmerson Mnangagwa becomes president. 2018 July - Mr Mnangagwa narrowly wins presidential election over Nelson Chamisa of the MDC Alliance. Announces plans to stabilise economy and encourage foreign investment. 2018 November - President Mnangagwa announces two-year project by the Australian mining firm Invictus Energy to investigate potential large oil and gas deposits in Muzarabani district, near the border with Mozambique. 2019 January - Protests break out in major cities after the government more than doubles fuel prices in an attempt to tackle shortages and the black market. 2019 March - Cyclone Idai causes extensive flooding and loss of life in eastern provinces. Condition: In Excellent Condition, Shape: Bar, Modified Item: No, Country/Region of Manufacture: United States, Fineness: Layered, Precious Metal Content per Unit: Layered, Unit Quantity: 1, Brand/Mint: Zimbabwe 100 Trillion Note, Unit Type: Unit, Total Precious Metal Content: Unknown

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