Un cadeau empoisonné ?

Ce n’est pas juste au peuple de supporter les dérives financières.

Souvent nous disons que l’argent et le crédit facile accordé au peuple a permis de créer une bulle immobilière, mais c’est aussi valable pour les pays.

Pendant plus de 30 ans, les agences de notations avec les politiciens et les financiers, ont prêté de l’argent facile aux pays respectifs en se basant sur une fausse prémisse.

Un État peut emprunter indéfiniment
aussi longtemps qu’il paie ces intérêts

Évidemment, cette règle est un vrai cadeau empoisonné, car ça n’a aucun sens pour un individu, pour une compagnie ou pour un pays.

Mais, comme l’avidité humaine fait partie intégrante de sa nature, ce cadeau a permis :

·         Au financier de faire des milliards de profits,

·         aux politiciens de gagner leurs élections et

·         au peuple de satisfaire des privilèges qui n’avaient pas les moyens.

Jusqu’au jour, que cette fumisterie saute avec l’avènement de la Grèce.

Donc, cher peuple si on fait défaut de paiement, ce n’est pas juste au peuple de subir la raclée, mais aussi au financier.

Car qui est le plus responsable ?

·         Celui qui a consommé le cadeau empoisonné ?

·         Ou celui qui a concocté le cadeau empoisonné ?

La crise des dettes souveraines sont le fruit de déséquilibres fondamentaux: déséquilibres budgétaires, qui font que, tôt ou tard, même les États doivent se mettre en position de rembourser leur dette, sauf à prendre le risque du défaut.


Le montant mondial de la dette dépasse l’ensemble des dépôts bancaires dans le monde, et la situation financière actuelle à Chypre est l’inévitable prochaine phase : la confiscation 

The debt bomb just got bigger

The amount of debt worldwide is more than all of the bank accounts in the world, and the current financial situation in Cyprus is the inevitable next phase: Confiscation.

All pretense is now gone that central or global bankers can 'securitize' growth by packaging and repackaging debt; by hypothicating and rehypothicating debt; by regulating and rergulating debt.

Dette bombe

Since the bond market rally began in the early 1980s (yes, it's that old) each crisis has been met by central and global bankers – the IMF, EU and ECB, to name a few – and their Wall St. and City of London brethren with an increase in debt, and an extension of the debt's maturity.

The result has been – as of 2007 – the biggest mountain of on-balance sheet and off-balance sheet debt in history:

·         A staggering $220 trillion in debt in America's $14-trillion economy alone (when you include all public, private and contingent liabilities of unfunded entitlement programs).

·         Deals in the global debt derivatives market now stand in excess of $1 quadrillion, riding above a global GDP of approximately $60 trillion.

But starting in 2007, and then becoming spectacularly apparent in 2008 with the Lehman collapse, the ability of the world's taxpayers to pay either the interest or principal on this debt has hit a brick wall.

And for several years now, governments around the world have tried the same old tricks of 'extend and pretend.' Repackage and extend the maturity, and pray that tax receipts start picking up enough to pay some of the debt off. It didn't work. The debt bomb just got bigger. Now in Cyprus we see the inevitable next phase: Confiscation.

To pay off the debts that were incurred to finance the biggest wealth grab in history, we see in Cyprus, as well as central and global banking institutions around the world, a trend to just reach in and grab people's money from their 'insured' bank accounts. We should have figured out this was coming when JP Morgan (read: Jamie Dimon) reached in and illegally stepped ahead of customers at MF Global and grabbed over $1 billion, with the help of his crony pal Jon Corzine.

Have we learned our lesson yet?

·         They have more debts to pay than there is money in all the bank accounts in the world.

·         This means that chances are, you – whoever you are, and whatever country you live in – will have a sizable percent of your savings stolen by banksters.

Since the crisis hit (and for several years leading up to it) we've been recommending on ‘Keiser Report’ to put as much money as you can in gold and silver. Our advice then and now is: The only money you should keep in a bank is money you're willing to lose.

Source: The debt bomb just got bigger, Max Keiser, RT, March 18, 2013


 

 

 

  1. gravatar

    # by Anonyme - 2 avril 2013 à 06 h 52


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