How will banking privacy protect identity from identity thieves?

Protect identity through privacy living including a bullet proof financial privacy plan that provides banking privacy and you’ll have no need to entrust part time, identity theft insurance, clerks with personal and confidential information.

Personal privacy is making headlines these days as an identity theft occurs every few seconds and the crime of identity theft leads all fraud crimes. Consumer privacy is not easily obtained, especially in personal finances as banks, the pseudo government agencies try to milk consumers dry of their personal information for the “privilege” of storing their money with a government insured institution.

IF you are going to use a bank, take identity theft prevention seriously and don’t leave your money out in the open. Consider titling personal money in the name of a trust without referencing your true name. Investments can be held in a separate entity, too. And, those entities that are used should not include your name on the statments-just the entity name, in case your statments or other account information are stolen by an id thief. Without your name assoiciated with a trust account for example, Mr. identity thief won’t have a clue who is behind the account. In fact, that’s the way it should be. Only the bank needs to know who has signing power on a bank account.

Anonymous banking is best accomplished with non-traditional bank accounts. Check cashing stores sell debit cards with online bank accounts tied to the card, complete with a routing number and a bank account number. No checks come with the account, but who wants to write personal checks anyway? And the best part about these accounts is the ease of opening an account. It is common for individuals and business managers to open these accounts without providing a Social Security number or an Employer Identification number. Just try doing that down at the bank. My new book, Bank Secrecy: Financial Privacy Crisis Plan and Resource Plan  lists resources for opening these accounts. Look for the e-book soon to be for sale at

Grant Hall