Jag har vid ett par tillfällen hört Ellen Brown i intervjuer (t.ex. HÄR) säga att Argentinas president Cristina Kirchner och den kvinnliga riksbankschefen där driver riksbanken i landet och dess befolknings intresse och skapar statligt utgivna pengar, i motsats till att helt i onödan låna mot ränta av privatbanker, vilket de internationella bankirerna på alla möjliga och omöjliga sätt försöker tvinga alla länder att göra. Och anledningen till att de kommer undan med det skulle vara att de sköter det hela så diskret som möjligt utan att göra väsen av det, till skillnad mot t.e.x. Khadaffi i Libyen som öppet gick emot bankirligan, och det vet vi ju hur det gick för honom och hans land, som hade en ekonomi i ordning och INGEN statsskuld!
Men! Nu tycks det som att man inte får vara ifred längre. Protester och oroligheter har uppstått i landet, är Argentina nästa land som står på tur för en västorkestrerad regeringsbyteskampanj?
Tony Cartalucci – Color Revolutions: Argentina Next? Suspicion grows as Western criticism of Argentina’s nationalization and rebuffing of ”rules of global finance” sharpens in tandem with street protests.
Western media agencies have begun enthusiastically covering demonstrations in Argentina’s capital, Buenos Aires. CNN, AP, and the BBC have all covered the protests in equally vague terms, failing to identify the leaders and opposition groups behind them, while BBC in particular recycled ”Arab Spring” rhetoric claiming that, ”opposition activists used social networks to mobilise the march, which they said was one of the biggest anti-government protests in a decade.”
The Western media claims the protesters are angry over, ”rising inflation, high levels of crime and high-profile corruption cases,” all the identical, vague grievances brought into the streets by Wall Street-backed opposition groups in Venezuela. Underneath these unsubstantiated claims, lies the International Monetary Fund, and threats of sanctions aimed at Argentina’s turning away from the US Dollar and the Wall Street-London dominated international financial order.
What is likely to follow will be coordinated attacks including sanctions, isolation, political attacks, currency attacks, and of course US-engineered unrest in the streets, which can range from protesters merely clogging traffic, to escalating violence triggered by the now notorious ”mystery gunmen” used in US unconventional warfare to destabilize, divide, and destroy nations.
Argentina Unrest: Brought to you by Goldman Sachs, Wall Street-owned media group ”Clarín” spearheading anti-government drive in South America’s Argentina.
The US-engineered ”Arab Spring” brought us the ”April 6 Youth Movement” in Egypt, run by Wall Street-backed Mohammed ElBaradei in coordination with the Muslim Brotherhood, the ”February 17 Revolution,” consisting of Al Qaeda terrorists of the Libyan Islamic Fighting Group in Libya, and now Argentina has the ”8N,” or ”November 8” movement working in coordination with foreign-owned Argentinian media group, ”Clarín.” Clarin has been enthusiastically supporting the protesters and laying the rhetorical groundwork justifying their street presence.
En lyssnare har skrivit ut Ellen Brown-intervjun jag länkade till, här är citatet om Argentina:
ELLEN BROWN: Well, Argentina’s a very interesting case, because their currency totally collapsed in 2001, and then that’s when the president was Kirchner, and he just told the creditors to go away, said, ”we don’t have the money. Come back later when we’ve got it”, told the IMF to go away, and they just started issuing their own money. They issued pesos at the federal level, and at the city/local levels they issued — warrants, which were bonds. They were basically government IOUs, but they accepted them in the payment of taxes, unlike what, when California recently issued IOUs, they refused to accept them in the payment of taxes, so that doesn’t work as a currency. But as long as the government will take it back. Like, they were giving us their IOUs but they wouldn’t take them back in payment. But in Argentina they did, and at the local level they had a very large and successful community currency. So they created their own money supply, and within four years they had remarkable growth. I think it was something like 7% a year, contrary to all the critics said, y’know, that this’ll be a disaster, cutting off their source of borrowing, internationally. In fact, they didn’t need the international loans at all. They created their own credit and got their economy going, and did very well.
So right now, then, Kirchner has passed away, and his wife is now president, and the head of the central bank is also a woman, and they’re just very quietly doing their own thing, and they’re not shaking a fist like Gaddhafi did, and just took on the world, and, y’know, tried to mobilize the whole African continent the way Gaddhafi did. They’re just very quietly saying, y’know, ”we’ve seen your model, and we don’t think it works very well, and we’ve decided to try this other thing.” So they’re just issuing credit, and it’s working really well for the Argentineans. They do have price inflation, but the people aren’t worried about it, because they’re also getting wage increases to match, and the whole economy is just doing so well, they’re just delighted to see their economy thriving.