Overblog Suivre ce blog
Editer l'article Administration Créer mon blog
Eclairage

La crise financière programmée et planifiée

18 Mars 2009, 08:37am

Publié par Simon Duplessis

  • La lettre d´Informations Economiques Géopolitiques et Stratégiques Internationales L.I.E.S.I. confirme que la crise financière a été programmée.

    Au cours de l’été 2008, une réunion ultra-secrète des membres du cartel bancaire, constituant les « Sages du Nouvel Ordre Mondial », a été organisée. Ses membres sont ensuite passés à l’action, dès septembre 2008, avec certains amis « choisis ». En tout, une cinquantaine de milliardaires ont ordonné le transfert électronique de capitaux inscrits sur des comptes bancaires de banques américaines5, vers des « endroits très sécurisés ». La somme colossale de 550 milliards de dollars fut retirée des banques américaines en une heure et demie.

     Autre point important : cette opération du « cartel bancaire » fut exécutée secrètement, sans prévenir les autorités de la Banque centrale américaine. La synchronisation de cette opération secrète confirme le fait que la crise déclenchée suit une programmation méthodique, dont les étapes se succèdent les unes aux autres jusqu’à un dénouement déjà fixé. La soudaineté de ces retraits massifs a, bien évidemment, provoqué une panique réelle dans les semaines qui suivirent. Maintenant, regardez l’évolution de toutes les places financières américaines et étrangères après le mois de septembre 2008 : ce fut une chute verticale…

    Les banques étaient à la recherche de liquidités et les gouvernements sont ensuite intervenus auprès des banques centrales.Cette opération secrète du cartel bancaire a, bien sûr,donné lieu à certaines conclusions. Ce groupe de.4milliardaires a montré qu’il avait la possibilité de choisir les banques qu’il veut voir tomber. C’est ainsi qu’ils ont provoqué un effondrement de la banque britannique Northern Rock, contraignant de fait la Banque d’Angleterre à une nationalisation.

     voir la suite de l'article >>>  http://www.denissto.eu/liesi.php?id=2

Commenter cet article

Fetenat 19/04/2009 14:34

Moshe ceci n'est qu'un petit detail...

Fetenat 19/04/2009 14:34

Moshe ceci n'est qu'un petit detail...

Moshe 07/04/2009 21:12

AHAHHAHAAHHAHHAAAAA!!!!

Moshe 07/04/2009 20:50

Iamconcernvedaboutzedebtofzenewgenerasion....Excuse me four my fault of otogragph sorie

Moshe 07/04/2009 19:46

Grandfather Economic Report series Home & Contents | Summary | Feedback | What's New





SUMMARY PAGE America's Total Debt Report
$ 57 Trillion - - and soaring - household, business, financial and government sectors - by Michael Hodges - email updated April 2009
- a chapter of the Grandfather Economic Reports -






America has become more a debt 'junkie' - - than ever before with total debt of $57 Trillion - - and the highest debt ratio in history.
That's $186,717 per man, woman and child - - or $746,868 per family of 4, $32,104 more debt per family than last year.
Last year total debt increased $3 Trillion, 5 times faster than GDP. External debt owed foreign interests increased $1.2 Trillion;
79% ($45 trillion) of total debt was created since 1990, a period primarily driven by debt instead of by productive activity.
And, the above does not include un-funded pensions and medical promises.
2 great questions: Can the production of debt forever replace the production of goods and savings? Can Americans forever borrow their way to prosperity? Easy Answer > NO WAY !!
I am concerned about the debt being passed to our younger generation. Who isn't? (The Grandfather Economic Reports is a series of picture reports of economic challenges to the future of families and their children, compared to prior generations. You are now at the chapter on America's Total Debt trends. Welcome. We hope your visit will find useful information to help you and your loved ones.)
The Federal Government Debt Report covers just the federal government debt of $10.2 Trillion, or $34,868 per child in FY2008. This chapter covers all U.S. debt, called Total America Debt (the sum of all recognized debt of federal, state & local governments, international, private households, business and domestic financial sectors, including federal debt to trust funds). Total Debt in America is now $57 Trillion, or $186,717 per man, woman and child.
This is the summary page of America's Total Debt Report, to get you started. Since 'a picture is worth a thousand words', below are two of the many data trend pictures shown in the Full Debt Report linked at the bottom of this page.

BIG PICTURE - $57 TRILLION of DEBT in America, and rising rapidly
the economy is 2-3 times more debt-dependent - - with $32 Trillion DEBT EXCESS compared to prior debt ratios
Here's one graphic of many shown in the main Total Debt Report, linked below.
This is A SCARY CHART - showing trends of total debt in America (the red line, reaching $53 trillion in 2007 vs. growth of the economy as measured by national income (blue line). (adjusted for inflation). That debt increased $3 Trillion (6%) in the past year.
Which line goes up faster, the red debt line or the blue net national income line? Answer: the debt line.
And, that debt line is going up faster and faster than national income! Right?
(maybe, like this chart, your own personal or business debt is also going up faster than your own income - - possible?)
As mentioned, debt is here defined as all U.S. debt (sum debt of federal and state & local governments, international, and private debt, incl. households, business and financial sector debts, and federal debt to trust funds).
This chart shows, for the period 1957 to mid 1970s, total debt (red line on chart) was increasing close to the growth rate of national income (blue line on chart), despite war debt for WW II, Korea and Vietnam.
But, in the last several decades total debt has zoomed up, up and away - - growing much faster than national income. It has now reached $52.9 Trillion ($41.5 trillion private household/business/financial sector debt PLUS $11.4 trillion federal, state and local government debt).

Here are some highlights:

Last year's total debt of $57 Trillion was 11 times higher than the $5 Trillion debt in 1957 (both measured in inflation-adjusted 2008 dollars).
Last year's total debt increased $3 trillion. Federal government debt (incl. added debt owed trust funds) increased $1.5 trillion (16%), household debt increased $56 billion, business debt increased $502 billion (5%), state & local government debt increased $48 billion, domestic financial sector debt increased $1.2  trillion (6.4%). Each sector reached a new, all-time record high.
As shown below for 2008, 38% ($1.1 Trillion) of the total debt increase of $3 Trillion was owed to foreign interests; up 110% since 2003.
Last year's total debt per person was $186,717 (up $11,563 over prior year's $175,154); this compares to $29,722 in 1957 (measured in inflation-adjusted 2008 dollars). Last year's debt per family of four increased by $32,104, to $746,868.



While the above chart shows debt growth in inflation-adjusted dollars, here's another chart from the main report of this chapter - - showing debt as a percentage of net national income - - which I term the 'debt ratio'.
This chart shows < 2008 debt of $57 trillion was 499% of national income; the debt ratio in 1957 was 186%. If 2008 debt had been at the 1957 debt ratio then 2008's debt would have been $21 trillion, not $57 trillion - - indicating excess debt in America today of $36 trillion. (note - if this chart were plotted as debt % GDP, instead of  debt % national income, the curve would look near identical to this chart)
In this graphic, note how the debt ratio data plots are nearly flat during the first half of the years shown, indicating debt was growing at approximately the same rate as the economy - - not faster than the economy. This proves America's economy can grow without increasing debt at a faster pace (because it has in the past). But look what happened to that trend in the middle of this chart - - debt ratio zooming upward, faster and faster, indicating debt growth way beyond general economic growth - with a new, record high debt ratio each year.
Please note this is a ratio chart - - a plot of debt as a ratio to national income - - called the 'debt ratio.' If the economy performed with less debt each year per dollar of national income growth, meaning better debt productivity, then the chart trend line would be pointing downward. But, the line points up - - each year more and more rapidly upward it soars. This means the economy has been performing with less debt productivity each year, meaning it requires more and more debt each year to produce a dollar of national income than the year before. Like a drug junkie, the economy demands the generation of  more and more debt each year to survive. The debt ratio has now reached 470% of national income - - an all-time high, and shows no sign of even slowing its upward march.
The excess debt is even higher than the