Offer Details : 9/11 10th Anniversary $2 Bill - $10.00 plus $5.95 P&H. New York Skyline $2 Bill - $5.95 Processing. Museum Quality folios - $3.00 per $2 bill. Sales tax - CT.
The significance of 9/11 will never be properly put into context. The event transcends words. We won't even attempt to do it justice.What we will do is take a look at the issue most people have with the 9/11 10th Anniversary $2 Bill: Is It a Scam?
According to GetWTCBillsTV.com, the 9/11 10th Anniversary $2 Bill is "a piece of currency" that pays tribute to a day that will never be forgotten.
- Rare and Uncirculated Currency
- Fully-Detailed $2 Bills
- Museum Quality Folio
- Certificate of Authenticity
Order Process: So far we haven't seen many complaints about the order process. We've looked at the typical complaints sites and so far there's been little to no chatter. Product Performance: We haven't seen much in regards to product performance. It's a collectible, so in these situations we check for situations where there was packaging issues or complaints where people didn't get all that was ordered. So far, so good.
There've been some passionate debate on blog sites regarding the 9/11 10th Anniversary $2 Bill's cousin, the 9/11 10th Anniversary coin. For example, Fox News said said,
"A coin commemorating the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks is drawing the ire of consumers and politicians who have learned that the coin may be just a worthless trinket that has no affiliation with the U.S. government and does not benefit the 9/11 Memorial."
The sentiment seems to be similar regarding the $2 bill.
There will always be those who hates the idea of people profiting off tradgedy. I wouldn't be one to disagree. The 9/11 10th Anniversary $2 Bill toes the line and tickles semantics, but sticks within the law so far as we can tell. And so far as we know the $2 bill doesn't give back directly to any charities, organizations or causes that commit to the healing of 9/11.
So, "no," it technically isn't a scam.
When it comes to collectibles such as this that are "commenorative," or "tributes," or "replicas," we often resort to the "poster of a painting," approach: it's cheaper, and so long as you don't think you're investing in something and purchasing a reminder, then we have little issue with it.
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