THINGS THAT MAKE YOU GO “HMMMM….”: GERMANY OFFERS

THINGS THAT MAKE YOU GO “HMMMM….”: GERMANY OFFERS ...

March 25, 2020 By Joseph P. Farrell

Germany is pledging a massive aid package to German businesses during the virus plandemic - in fact its biggest since the end of the Second World War - according to this article shared by T.M.:

Germany offers companies 'unlimited' credit to tackle coronavirus in the biggest economic aid package in country's post-war history

There's two things that caught my attention here. The first was this:

'Unlimited' credit has been offered to keep the country's economy afloat during the ongoing coronavirus outbreak.

Germany's Finance Minister Olaf Scholz reassured businesses during a press conference alongside the Minister of Economics and Energy Peter Altmaier today.

Mr Scholz said: 'There is no upper limit to the credit offered by (state-owned development bank) KfW, that's the most important message.' (Emphases added)

Now what I find very interesting about that last sentence is the mention of the "KfW". A few days ago I was sent an article that the Kreditanstalt fur Wiederaufbau was going make money available to German companies hurt by the virus plandemic's economic impact. I shared this article with various people, and even commented on it in passing on a couple of occasions, and then was informed that the article had completely disappeared. I did my own attempts to find the original article I was sent, and sure enough, it had disappeared. Now, thanks to the U.K.'s Daily Mail, apparently the story is true, for the "KfW" referred to is in fact the Kreditanstalt fur Wiederaufbau, which is indeed a German state owned bank "for Reconstruction" (that's the "Wiederaufbau" part folks), that was established in the aftermath of World War Two  for the reconstruction of Germany.

The story, in other words, is apparently true.

But what's quite intriguing here are the things that the article is not saying. One notes that any mention of the European Union is simply missing. Oh sure, there's a passing reference to how correct the European Central Bank - conveniently located in Frankfurt-am-Main - acted during the eurozone crisis, a proposition which is hugely debatable. With all the hype we've heard from Brussels, Paris, and Berlin about the wonders of the European superstate being able to deal more effectively with pan-European problems - and one would think that the plandemic certainly qualifies - one would think that the very first place that EU members would be running to are the bureaucratic Brusselsprouts in Belgium. But no, Germany appears to want to address Germany's problems in Germany.

Gee, what a concept. Why that returns us to the "bad old days" of the Kaiser and Bismarck and things like sane national policies and things like borders and a respect for one's national culture, danke schoen Frau Bundeskanzlerin. (Wir wollen unseren alten Kaiser Wilhelm wiederhaben? But at least according to that song and dance, you couldn't get sick drinking the water of the Elbe back then. Q.v. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qB33UVuL7dg and if you know German, have a laugh.)

But I digress.

Not only that, by going to the Kreditanstalt, not only was the European Central Bank bypassed, so was the Bundesbank.

Hmmm....

... the Eurocrats  and a few central banksters were left completely out of the picture...  Hmmmm... I'm picking up some distinctly Schachtian whiffs and scents here...

So here comes the high octane speculation: the move really speaks of the irrelevance of the Brusselsprouts. To be sure, they will have to pony up something, to maintain the appearance of their relevancy. But Germany has broken the Euro-trance by what in effect is a unilateral move... and that means they'll end up calling the shots of whatever EU response may be forthcoming. After all, as the article points out, they have the liquidity.

And who's to say that some of that KfW aid might "accidentally" make its way to a big problem in European banking called Deutsche Bank?

Aren't plandemics wonderful? You can get so much swept under the rug...

There's one more thing too. What's a World War Two bank "for reconstruction" doing in the story to begin with? Who are we, or for that matter, Germany, at war with?

See you on the flip side...