PATTERN DEATHS… NOW ITS CRYPTO-“BANKERS”
"Pattern deaths" has been and will remain one of those topics blogged about on this site, because (1) they are patterns and (2) the ultimate perpetrators and (3) the ultimate motivations remain a mystery. "Pattern deaths" for our purposes may be defined as a sudden cluster of "suicides" or otherwise mysterious deaths of people working in certain areas, and whose deaths would otherwise be considered coincidental if they were not clustered in certain times, or exhibiting similar patterns.
Over the years, we've tracked and noted a number of them on this website. During the 1980s, for example, there were the sudden and mysterious deaths and "suicides" of scientists working in advanced areas of applied physics. One such death as I recall was a scientist working for Marconi who died by walking or jogging between two cars that crashed into each other. Others jumped off bridges(or were thrown off), and so on. At the time the speculation was that the Soviet Union, in a desperate attempt to knock Ronald Reagan's "Star Wars" program off the rails, was conducting a KGB "wet works" operation. And the plain fact of the matter was, many of the dead scientists and technicians were indeed working in areas that could very plausibly have been involved in that program.
Move into the 1990s, and the same thing began to happen to scientists working in pathology and diseases, including in immunology, virology, and bioweapons. Then, suddenly, there was a cluster of deaths of people in the field. One prominent bio-scientist, you might recall, supposedly drove his car onto the twin arch-bridges over the Mississippi River at Memphis Tennessee, parked his car on the shoulder, and leaped to his death. Other patterns emerged of scientists dropping dead while jogging, leaping from buildings, and in one or two cases as I recall just disappearing. Someone, in other was, appeared to be killing off pathologists and other people possibly involved in bioweapons research.
Then the pattern deaths shifted again, during the late 1990s, with cycles of the pattern repeating throughout the 2010s, of "holistic doctor deaths," where doctors taking a more "preventative medicine" approach, and loathe to go the way of prescriptions and surgery, suddenly died - oftentimes in clear cases of murder, but without any apprehensions of suspects. But again, there were odd deaths: some were found dead in the countryside where they loved to walk or jog, and so on.
The pattern shifted yet again, you might recall, during the late 2010s, to "banksters", i.e., to people who worked for large banks, and in many cases in their employee insurance divisions. Once again, the patterns became downright bizarre: many bankers from Hong Kong to London to Paris were leaping to their deaths off the top of tall buildings, in some cases, the buildings where they worked, in some cases from their apartments. One unfortunate banker leaped to his death onto cast-iron fences with pikes on the fence bars. Other bankers were simply found in their cars, dead. Another - a mortgage broker in the USA - was "executed" with a nail gun, which the perpetrator had used to drive several nails into the man's head. Others were found dead along their favorite jogging trail (a recurrent pattern in the pattern deaths) indicating they were under surveillance. A few decided to take a walk on the railroad tracks just as a commuter train was passing by, and so on.
Well, now you can add "crypto-'currency' barons" to the list of pattern deaths, for someone, somewhere, appears to be "offing" crypto-barons in the wake of the FTX meltdown. Consider the following stories shared by L.G.L.R., T.S., M.D., E.E., and V.T.:
You get the idea. According to the following article at Zero Hedge, one likely theory is that central banks are using the FTX meltdown to call for regulation and to introduce their own digital central bank "currencies":
Other theories, however, have been mentioned, from the Fed doing it in an effort to ward off competition to the dollar, to the Russians, and so on.
Here's my problem with all the explanations thus far, including the one I regard as the most plausible, namely that theory that holds that these pattern deaths are part of a larger campaign to introduce central bank digital "currencies" (and thereby to cut out the competition). After all, currency monopolies only work if...well... if they're a currency monopoly. When was the last time you ever spent a United States Note, and not a Federal Reserve Note? I remember spending them (the bills had the red seal) and even the occasional silver certificate (blue treasury seal) as a boy. They don't exist any more in circulation. Why? Because when the bills would pass into the federal reserve banks, the banks would simply remove them from circulation. It wouldn't do, in other words, for the Fed to be in direct competition with the US Treasury. So the bottom line for me is, the "motivation" and "Most plausible Perpetrator" for this recent round of pattern deaths seems more or less clear... except...
... that I cannot get it out of my head that there's something not quite right even with that explanation. As I put it in my blog last week about the FTX meltdown and Bankman-Fraud's explanations:
Well, consider this: if FTX can go bankrupt so quickly, and in such a way that even a former Enron investigator is mystified as to the extent and nature of the fraud, if it can go bankrupt when its founder, Bankman-Fraud, is one of the very same crypto-"currency" advocates calling for "regulation" of cryptos, if it can go bankrupt, and engage in off-the-charts and clearly political money-laundering, then why on earth would you trust any central bank "digital 'currency'"?
In other words, the fraud to me in FTX is so large that calls for "regulation" and central bank digital currencies - which are now even more apparently not currencies but merely highly volatile and risky "corporate coupons" - that no rational person is going to trust crypto, period, central bank or not, period. While there were certainly calls for regulation of the phenomenon before the Bankman-Fraud-FTX scandal, those calls now have a hollow ring to them, as if they're a kind of last ditch effort to prop up the whole idea of cryptos.
And this brings me to my high octane speculation of the day. If the truth were to be told, when the FTX Bankman-Fraud story first broke, I wanted to share this high octane speculation, but I decided not to do so, just to see if anyone else would mention it. So far, and to my knowledge, no one has. So just so that the theory at least has a mention so that others might be able to look for corroborative or contra-indicating evidence, I'll toss it out there, crazy as it is, and crazy as it sounds: When the scandal broke, it struck me, and still strikes me, as a complete disaster for the whole globalooney cashless society narrative, almost as if someone who knew that the FTX venture was one vast fraud and money-laundering scheme, and intended to use the scandal to cast a nasty light on the whole crypto phenomenon. In fact, such a scheme might indeed be launched by a central bank or by groups of prime banks against other central banks pushing central bank digital currencies. At this stage of the high octane speculation, I think it's simply too early to tell.
But one thing has not changed, but has become even more apparent: if central banks could re-hypothecate all that Yamashita gold in the form of certificates of deposit and other paper instruments, and dramatically increase the liquidity in "the system" by dint of fraud on paper, you're simply a fool if you don't think digital "currencies" allow them the opportunity to do the same thing, on steroids. A push for central bank digital currency is not, therefore, the next stage of "financial progress" and renewal, but in my opinion, the surest sign the old system is breaking down, for once you couple central bank digital coupons with the derivatives still sloshing around in the system, you've got a problem, and it's not going to go away by Augustin Carstens dressing in a tootoo and waving his magic digital wand...
Indeed, the following article comes closest to my own speculation, and the theory has a lot to commend it:
In the main, I tend to think this "Grand Unified Theory 0f the FTX Disaster" is some pretty good high octane speculation. In terms of my own speculation, however, what I'm really suggesting is that someone - perhaps someone "on the inside" - just blew up Mr. Globalooney's scheme. Again, time will tell if this view is corroborated or contra-indicated...
... See you on the flip side...
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