Lest you think, in the past few days' blogs, that I have forgotten about Africa and its role in this emerging geopolitical realignment, I haven't. This article from The Economist is worth considering:

Rumble in the jungle

Let's face it, The Economist is a mouthpiece for "the London crowd," and that's what makes this piece all the more interesting. The things Chinese businesses are accused of doing in Africa sound all too reminiscent of the plundering of that continent under European imperialism. But why, now, would such a mouthpiece urge upon Beijing a tighter oversight of Chinese companies and business practices in Africa? Why would it urge Beijing not to repeat Britain's own mistakes?

I think behind the article's rhetoric about reining in corruption, there is another agenda, and that is the now monotonous and wearing cry for "democratization." Let's go back in history. In the middle of the nineteenth century the banksters of Europe were faced with a looming problem: the USA, an economy that would, given America's landmass and population growth, would eventually far outstrip that of any European power, and worse, America had shown determination to rid itself of the influence of banksters over the national currency and economy. One need only think of Andrew Jackson in that regard.

As most readers of this blog are probably aware, the issue of slavery was, in part, driven by their hand, in a move toward "democratization" aimed at splitting America into more manageable economies and over which they could potentially regain their influence via a monopoly corporate concession from the American government(s) to issue monetized debt as money. President Lincoln, of course, by-passed the banksters completely by issuing debt-free Lincoln greenbacks to finance the Northern war effort. We know what happened to Lincoln, and we know that by the time of Woodrow Wilson, first in a long line of bankster-sponsored sock-puppet presidents, that they were successful in regaining control of America's "currency".

China thus presents a similar, though much larger, problem. Essentially its government is not Communist, but - and here I use the term deliberately - National Socialist, and like a certain state in Europe before that followed a similar economic and fiscal policy, its currency is state-issued and debt free. And China's one billion plus population is quickly transforming that nation into a huge global economy, soon and eventually to overtake the USA as the premier world economy. And its currency is not under the control of the banksters, and they would desperately wish it to be.

Their hope, as in America in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, lies with a "democratized" (and hopefully, semi-literate) people and corrupt government officials, the latter to "do the deal" with them and the former to acquiesce in the usual explanations that it is a much "better" arrangement than the one they're under now. My bet is on the Chinese people - who know how their country was raped and plunged into horrible decay, internal strife and wars, by the policies of the European banksters, their drug trade, and colonial policies toward that nation. My bet is also on the Chinese government which, as it moves toward "democratization" will also seek to educate its people concerning the standard financial policies of the banksters, and of the soundness of its own philosophy of money. But whether it moves in that direction or not, China should be followed closely; the pronouncements of its financial mandarins, not to mention the types of articles and books that appear in that country on monetary policy, should concern us all.

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Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".


  1. Henry on July 6, 2011 at 9:26 pm

    Russian president Medvedev announced that rely on “energy export” as primary means for Russia’s economic growth will change in the future, not only Russia wants to change it’s economic strategy, it wants to achieve a GDP growth on par with that of China and Brazil. The announcement came just after the state visit paid by Chinese president Hujintao whereafter he attended the .St. Petersburg International Economic Forum.
    So how is it possible for Russia to double even triple its GDP growth without relying on “energy export”?

    The clue maybe found in one of the agreement signed between Russia and China during this recent visit, namely “co-operation on renewable energy”. The Chinese president also called for “the industrialization of high-tech”

    Such call echoes the announcement made by the Chinese government earlier this year. In its “12th five year plan”, China wants to “stop environmental pollution”, but how is it possible for them to do that with the current technology? Perhaps not coincidentally, one of the things that’s going to happen according to the “plan” will be the “industrialization of high-tech”, China’s Aerospace corporation alone have thousands of high-tech patents that are currently not available to the civilian sector, but now the Chinese government wants to industrialize them in the near future.

    Not coincidentally, the BRICS summit in China agreed on greater dependence on currencies other than the dollar. New Zealand actually bought millions dollar worth of Chinese currency as China allows trade using RMB for the first time, Russia ordered even more amount right after the summit.

    So, we know a car can actually run on water. (as matter of fact, such fact was known back in the 70s in China, as my mother always tells me that, BTW she worked for the state owned trading company specializing in Instruments), but clean energy was suppressed by the elites, instead they based their world rule on oil and their oil currency, the dollar. And Ofcourse by using the “power of nightmares”(BBC documentary) to legitimize their rule, here comes the “evil” Soviet, here come the “evil” terrorists, and now here come the “evil” China.

    But now I see signs that this system is gradually phasing out. The main driving force for such change is the BRICS it seems.

    One of Russia Today’s guest commentator, Brazilian journalist Pepe Escobar think the NATO invasion of Libya is essentially a “cold war” between the West and China, and he’s probably right, South Africa who initially supported the UN 1973 “No-Fly Zone” resolution on Libya, notably changed it’s tone after the BRICS summit. Curiously enough, after Zuma’s failed diplomatic approach with the Libyan opposition, suddenly, Gaddafi send an envoy to China which was shortly followed by an envoy from the opposition, according the Chinese state media, the opposition recognize “China’s fairness on the Libyan issue”, and the opposition “promise to protect Chinese interests in Libya”.

    And according to Benjamin fulford, the invasion of Libya is about grabbing its oil in order to maintain their global rule. But signs are they are not getting what they desired, so they have to use their reserve oil.

    So how come NATO couldn’t kill Gaddafi? I mean two of the three shells were null when NATO was close enough killing him, but instead they got his children? According to Nexus magazine editor, the last time the US tried to bomb Gaddafi to death he was actually taken by an Alien craft.
    Perhaps that may also explain the engine problem, malfunction on NATO part.
    Just as Obama was trying to sell Brazil the F18 fighter jet back in March, two F18 had their engine exploded onboard American ships, and these accidents happened just before Brazil attended the BRICS Summit in China. Coincidence? Maybe, maybe not.

    The point is whether there is actually high-tech based ‘cold war’ going on between BRICS (especially China since this thread title is about “China” as a “missing puzzle”) and Western powers, which arguably involves ETs.

    Dr Farrell suspect that Japan was attacked by high-tech weapons on March 11th, probably because the country is getting too close to China and they are working on water powered cars.

    It seems his intuition is right, as were the reports by Benjamin Fulford who was one of the first claiming that not only the Japanese quake was an attack, but they actually threatened Japan with imploding its volcanoes.
    This happened on March 13th
    And on April 30th, this
    And “Did UFO prevent disaster at Fukushima reactor?”

  2. marcos anthony toledo on June 5, 2011 at 3:39 pm

    Your right about the USA it hung itself when entered WW1 and was finally reenslave by Europe as for Africa it has been plundered for centuries by Greeks ,Romans, Arabs, Turks lastly individual European states so China wants to join plunder party well I hope what it suffured under other conquors down the centuries will disway it going down that path and for once help Africa instead that continent needs help and true friends at last.

  3. CAROLYN ROSE GOYDA on June 5, 2011 at 11:11 am

    well said
    and reposted

  4. Dan on June 1, 2011 at 11:19 am

    Is this a dangling participle: “…and they would desperately wish it to be”?

    Should China become a democracy then China is no better off than it is under communism as the state owns the individual in a democracy…just like in the U.S.

    Also, even if politicos are elected in China, one may surmise that they will be bought and paid for by faceless corporations to do the corporations’ bidding at the expense of the populace.

    I strongly suspect that Chinese state-issued currency is a ploy by the same people who control the Federal Reserve et alia as the same goons set up both systems.

    One can only HOPE that the Chinese will either “overturn” their government or at least various provinces secede from it. But then again,it is probably just as likely that Texas will secede from the United States.

    • Franklin on June 1, 2011 at 9:17 pm

      Huh? Your whole reply was dangling, like a poop you can’t break off.

      Try again, this time with coherence and assertions that have ANY basis in reality.

      • Kent Brashear on June 2, 2011 at 5:53 pm

        Like Thumper’s mother told the little ones in the forest, “If you can’t say something nice, then don’t say nothing at all.” Walt Disney’s “Bambi”

  5. Timothy Robert on June 1, 2011 at 7:00 am

    Check Muammar’s black lapel pin; was he working toward African unity for China or the west, or for himself?

    The bigger question: Is Gaddafi being removed because he was threatening to nationalize oil production?

    Although China is invested in oil production in Libya, it has bigger construction projects at risk in Libya:

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