Last Thursday in my News and Views from the Nefarium I reported on an internet rumor making the rounds since, well, since last year, and I promised that in the coming bunch of blogs I would share the links, and comment a little bit further about the rumor. Well, this is the time, and this is the place. First off, the actual articles that caught my attention:
First, the report of the Press Trust of India, from June of this year:
Then there's the Commodity Online article of Oct. 4, 2011:
And the Bloomberg article about European Central Bankster Jean-Claude Trichet losing his cool and showing his true colors (or should I have said "colours"?) when asked about Germany moving back to the Deutschmark:
And finally, and most importantly, the notice that Germany's Boersenews.de reinstated quotation of stock prices on Germany's exchanges in Deutschmarks again:
One may be tempted, as I initially was, to dismiss all this as simply more internet speculation and wild rumor, but this is something more serious folks, for the story of Jean-Claude Trichet losing his cool - one may more properly say, having a royal French meltdown at the thought of the massed panzers of Deutschmarks set to break through at Sedan and run all the way to the Channel....woops, wrong time, but the right idea. Then, finally, we have the story that Boersenews.de has been quoting stock prices in D-marks for almost a year.
One can readily understand the Germans' reluctance to become the bailers-out of the rest of Europe. And one can even understand - if not sympathize with M. Trichet's little faux pas, for if Germany withdrew from the Eurozone, that would leave the other powerhouse of the European economy - France - to more or less go it alone (and they've done it before). And so far, we're fortunate that Chancellorin Merkel has not burned down the newly-refurbished Reichstag in order to shore up her quickly declining support.
But let's be serious here: M. Trichet is not at all worried about his native France, but about protecting the European Central Bank's cartel monopoly on the loaning of the euro into circulation: it's the same old bankster scam, and I smell the same old people in the City of London, plus a few of their continental cronies, behind it. And that crowd has been threatened by a powerful Germany ever since the nation was unified and the German Empire proclaimed at Versailles in 1871. And nowhere do I find any indicators - at least not yet - that the Germans are calling for a debt-free D-mark.
Nonetheless, let's speculate. If Germany bails out the rest of Europe once again, German influence within the Eurozone only grows in proportion. If Germany on the other hand, pulls out of the Euro, the German economy will continue to be the locomotive of Europe, and perhaps much more so, because in my opinion the D-mark would quickly become a sort of regional reserve currency. If Germany restores the D-Mark, one may even speculate that Russia and China might actually be quietly behind the deal, since both of those nations have expressed - loudly - their determination to move away from the dollar as a reserve currency, and indeed, have already done so on a bilateral basis. Germany would strike a more "eastward" orientation while remaining within NATO. In short, we would see more of the same independence from Germany vis-a-vis NATO taht we have seen in recent events (Libya for example). One thing seems clear, it is not the German people who are behind all these bailouts, but the same clan of committed globalists and cartelists. As I keep saying, watch Russia, China, Japan, India, Brazil.... and Germany.... very carefully in the next few months.