I have Peruvian Intis. What’s their value?

I have Peruvian Intis. What’s their value?

Peruvian Intis were the currency of Peru between 1985 and 1991. The Inti was named after the Incan sun god and was introduced in 1985, replacing the Sol (sun) at a rate of 1000 soles to 1 inti.

The Sol had lost a lot of value because of high inflation in Peru. By dropping three zeroes and renaming the national currency, the Peruvian government hoped to normalise the monetary situation.

In 1985, the Banco Central de Reserva del Perú  introduced banknotes in denominations of 10, 50, 100 and 500 intis. Peruvian coins in 1985 were 0.01, 0.05, 0.10, 0.20, 0.50, 1 and 5 intis. Peru’s new government led by Alan García saw good results at first, but it wasn’t long until inflation would come back with a vengeance.

What is the value of a 100,000 Republika Hrvatska banknote?

What is the value of a 100,000 Republika Hrvatska banknote?

Does that mean you can exchange these 50,000 and 100,000 Croatian Dinara banknotes for these amounts? Again, unfortunately not. The exchange deadline for Hrvatskih Dinara banknotes expired shortly after they were replaced by the Kuna banknotes. Croatian Dinara banknotes have no more monetary value and should be considered as collectable items, or so called ‘numismatic pieces’. So are the 50,000 and 100,000 dinara banknotes maybe rare collector items with a high collector’s value? Again, no.

In 1996, the Croatian National Bank flooded the collector market with 600,000 sets of invalid dinar banknotes in denominations of 1, 5, 10, 25, 100, 500, 1,000, 2,000, 5,000, 10,000, 50,000 and 100,000 Croatian Dinar series, in uncirculated mint condition in the original packaging of cash receivers. 

According to the numismatic catalog ‘Coins and banknotes from Yugoslavia, Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Montenegro and Macedonia‘ by Zlatko Viščević, the collector’s value, or ‘catalog value’ of the two highest denomination Croatian Dinara banknotes is the following: 

500 DDR Mark and 200 DDR Mark: East Germany’s mysterious banknotes

500 DDR Mark and 200 DDR Mark: East Germany’s mysterious banknotes

There are a number of theories about why the banknotes of 200 and 500 DDR-marks were never issued. A popular theory is that the value of the banknotes was deemed too high, and that introducing them might have caused inflation.

Another theory is that the banknotes were printed only to be issued in case of war with the West. This is similar to the $4 Billion cash the American Federal Reserve stored in a the Culpeper cold war bunker near Mount Pony, Virginia.

Source: welt.de