Tidbits of Conspiracy News

TIDBIT: MALAYSIAN FINANCIAL FRAUD

Mr. M.H. sent this story, along with his own high octane speculations, wondering just what the heck is going on in the whole Malaysia-Indonesia archipelago with all the missing and crashed flights, and wonders if somehow all the financial fraud and "Yamashita's gold" are somehow involved. Here's the fraud story (and he points out the irony of a money laundering operation being used to fund a Hollywood movie about financial fraud!):

US charges Malaysian financier in money laundering scheme

7 thoughts on “TIDBIT: MALAYSIAN FINANCIAL FRAUD”

  1. Criminal Charges filed in Brooklyn where the banks don’t own the courts.

    But there is something the press is overlooking. The senior Goldman Sachs banker in Asia who pleaded guilty to U.S. bribery and money laundering charges and his deputy was arrested in Malaysia, was brought by federal prosecutors in Brooklyn, not the Manhattan Southern District of New York which the bankers own right down to the foundation stones.

    The Brooklyn prosecutors have laid out conspiracy allegations related to Goldman Sachs’s lucrative fundraising for Malaysian wealth fund 1MDB. The fact that he has already plead guilty means he has a cooperation deal to give up more information on the inside of Goldman Sachs.

    Martin Armstrong has been writing about this since 2015.

    Read More: https://www.armstrongeconomics.com/world-news/corruption/goldman-sachs-criminal-charges-at-last/

  2. Robert Barricklow

    A brand new 717 MAX 8 crashed into the Java sea just 13 minutes after takeoff[EMP?] in Indonesia this week killing all 189 people on board.
    Whose sending these darkly stark messages?
    To who[m]?

    What’s the WW11 missing gold link?

    Where’s MH370 in this?
    Or, is it even a piece of the puzzle.?

    1. On the recent Malaysian 737 crash, this crash has enough ‘oddities’ to speculate on. I have looked at the available ‘data’, and find the aircraft’s behavior prior to the high-speed crash extremely suspicious. Not to mention that there were ten (?) Indonesian finance officials on board.

      My first speculation is that there was first a takeover of the autopilot (the ‘enhanced’ autopilot, for anti-hijacking control), and then the aircraft was ‘directed’ into the sea. The ‘wobbly’ flightpath at first was due to Boeing’s design philosophy (full disclosure: ex-Boeing aerospace engineer here) that a pilot can always overrule/overcome autopilot inputs. My guess is that at some point the pilots were ‘locked out’ by the anti-hijacking feature being activated, and a high-speed dive was dialed-in…

      1. Lion Air Chief Executive Edward Sirait said the plane had an unspecified “technical issue” on a previous flight, but he said that this had been “resolved”.
        The airline operates 11 Boeing 737 Max 8 planes but the others have not had a similar technical problem and there is no plan to ground the fleet, he added.

        BBC reported that 20 employees from Indonesia’s finance ministry were on board.
        The 1MDB affair may still be lingering, and Riza Aziz is alleged to have received $238 million in laundered money from the 1MDB sovereign wealth fund in 2012, money which — according to the U.S. Justice Department — was used to fund luxury properties in Beverly Hills, New York and London, alongside helping set up Red Granite Pictures. Big coincidence in Malaysian’s troubled history.

  3. financial corruption and airline sabotage in Eastasia what a deadly combination. But embezzling of billions of dollars what a few airplane crashes to spice up this tale of industrial size theft greed gone wild.

  4. So what is happening here? The only sure thing is that there is a fund Malaysia that apparently “lost” $4bn. Then a variety of actors are presented. There is some US connection throught the “Government Sachs” banker known on the net for his association with a US-born fashion designer. On the Asian side, we can note that the names of the Malaysians mentioned show that they belong to the overseas Chinese community, suggesting that they have a considerable part of the financial power in the country. In neighbouring Singapore, South-East Asia’s financial powerhouse closely associated with Malaysia, that community is 100% in control.
    Then there is the matter of the unusual air disasters connected with Malaysia, Singapore and Indonesia, countries said to be connected with “Yamashita’s gold”. The Malaysian Airlines mystery has been discussed on the website, but there have been the recent cases of the Indonesian Lion Air crash of a plane carrying a number of Indonesian financial officials, and the accident at Taipei of a Singapore Airlines plane bound for L.A. (Fortunately there were many survivors; this is the company’s first fatal accident since it was set up 46 years ago).

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