June 1, 2013 in Economics
Tags: lindsey williams, New Signs of the Elite
Billy said on June 4, 2013
I’m a big fan of Lindsey Williams, but I have to ask: to what extent we should disregard some of what he says? The overarching themes are true as day and I adopt wholeheartedly. I especially like his points about the derivatives market and his thesis of currency wars then trade wars then collapse.
However, surely his elite friends know that he provides the world with information and use him to feed us information, not because it’s true, but because they want us to think that. A few months ago I went searching for a frank assessment on the issue and I found this really interesting piece that provided an example. His elite friends are oil guys I think, and the article theorized that Lindsey’s friends use him to spread disinformation about peak oil because the elite are threatened by peak oil.
Or another idea, this one that I came up with, so feel free to point out holes in it if you see them. Lindsey Williams is always urging people to get out of debt before the collapse because it is debt that will give them leverage over us and force us to accept their new global fiat currency. But our debts are all denominated in dollars, so if the dollar collapses, we can presumably sell some gold and silver for increasingly worthless dollars and pay off our credit cards/student loans, right? If you have unsecured debts and assets, a dollar collapse will make debts easy to pay back, right?
rosso said on June 4, 2013
Without collateral, the creditor stands to lose the entire sum outstanding at the point of default
unsecured creditors will have a general claim on the assets of the borrower but the derivative market shifts the claims on the borrower onto the creditor ….the obligation of trust is destroyed in any transactions where the liability is transferred from the borrower to the creditor..
your assets in a bank account or any banking instrument are liable to be taken to pay debt of the borrower…BANK….i have experienced this myself and also my family members in Europe
i do not trust the credit agencies who give AAA+ etc on Banking products
Best to listen to peoples who have experienced it themselves …Gerald Celente instead of the banking system …Banks were before being controlled the control has been transfered onto the peoples using the system
Capital control-Cash control-obligation and share control every thing is limited to where u no longer have control of your own assets….this is my view from Europe
Pension funds have already been raided in Europe to pay off government debts . And
precious metals from a State controlled bank can never be withdrawn as precious metals anymore
when the rules change and u are stuck in the system …u are going to get hit Financially because u have lost the option of choice ,control of your assets… i advise u to listen and learn …experience teachs u to avoid options with no choice of free will
Chris said on June 1, 2013
Thank For the video. I’m starting right now to look over this year Canadian budget and comparing what was reference with the Cyprus Crisis in April.
rosso said on June 1, 2013
ok Bail in
“The [Canadian] Government proposes to implement a “bail-in” regime for systemically important banks. This regime will be designed to ensure that, in the unlikely event that a systemically important bank depletes its capital, the bank can be recapitalized and returned to viability through the very rapid conversion of certain bank liabilities into regulatory capital. This will reduce risks for taxpayers. The Government will consult stakeholders on how best to implement a bail-in regime in Canada. Implementation timelines will allow for a smooth transition for affected institutions, investors and other market participants. Systemically important banks will continue to be subject to existing risk management requirements, including enhanced supervision and recovery and resolution plans.
This risk management framework will limit the unfair advantage that could be gained by Canada’s systemically important banks through the mistaken belief by investors and other market participants that these institutions are ‘too big to fail’.”
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