Archive for the 'IMF' Category

Mark Dice and Invisible Empire – A New World Order Defined

I’ve finished watching Invisible Empire – A New World Order Defined by Jason Bermas. It features a guy called Mark Dice, an author and anti-NWO campaigner who I’ve never consciously come across before. I like the kinds of things Dice says so I’m adding his website to my links. You could do worse than to go to his site and check it out, or buy his books (no, I’m not on commission).

Here’s just one of a set of clips featuring Mark (I’m putting it first ‘cos I need a laugh).

Mark Dice: Boycott the Super Bowl€=h-xYvv6raV8


But here’s something a bit more serious…

Mark Dice on THE INFOWARRIOR with Jason Bermas 1/3: When Will The People Wake Up! (Boardcast 20th Feb 2010)

Mark Dice on THE INFOWARRIOR with Jason Bermas 2/3: When Will The People Wake Up! (Boardcast 20th Feb 2010)

Mark Dice on THE INFOWARRIOR with Jason Bermas 3/3: When Will The People Wake Up! (Boardcast 20th Feb 2010)

As for the movie – Invisible Empire – A New World Order Defined I thought it was very good indeed, as was The Obama Deception.

Quite a few people criticise Alex Jones (and his ‘stable’) for example becasue Alex is softly-softly on Israyhell (unless the USS Liberty is under discussion), but what the Jones stable do very well, is use mainstream media, FACTUAL government documents, declassified documents, secret memos, along with government spokespersons to make their point – esxposing THAT level of the NWO.

 A couple of people get very strung up about one or two trivial errors Jones himself made, e.g. when he got the date of the 2005 UK election wrong and from that, they therefore seem to ignore a lot of what the Jones said, some people also seem to dismiss him beacuse of his tone. His detractors are by the way supposedly in oppositon to the fake-glossy-magazine world we are encouraged to believe in. The monumental egos within the anti-NWO movement aside, I’ll reiterte that I think Jones has a vital role – one that he does very well – in taking on and exposing the particular level of the shadowy elite that he deals with.

I on the other hand believe the conspiracy doesn’t just stop with the ultra rich, as to me, the NWO is grounded in satanism, religious apocylapse and the anti-Christ.

What a cheery outlook I have on life, huh!

anyway, here you go…

Invisible Empire – A New World Order Defined  2hours 14mins











By M. Umer Chapra

Taken from the JUST Newsletter/Commentary bulletin.,com_rokdownloads/Itemid,130/id,18/view,file/

It is not Islam alone which has prohibited interest. Other major religions like Judaism, Christianity and Hinduism have also done the same. The Bible disapproves of interest severely and makes no distinction between usury and interest.1 Those who took interest were
branded as wicked2 and could not, according to the Third Lateran Council (1179), be admitted to communion or receive Christian burial.3 The Qur’an also prohibits interest strictly and declares those who take interest to be at war with
God and His Prophet (2:279). This raises the question of why there is such a harsh verdict against interest in all these religions. Is there any sound rationale behind it?

Those who are against the prohibition assume that interest was prohibited mainly because of the injustice it inflicted on the poor, who were charged an exorbitant rate of interest for loans borrowed by them to satisfy some urgent need. This, they argue, led to exploitation
and further impoverishment of the poor. They, therefore, conclude that the prohibition of interest is no longer valid because banks in modern times do not resort to such exploitation.

The assumption on which this conclusion is based does not, however, reflect the historical realities. During the Prophet’s days, peace and blessings of God be on him, borrowing was not undertaken by the poor. This is because by the end of the Prophet’s life, when the prohibition of interest became strictly enforced, the needs of the poor were taken care of either by the rich or the bayt al-mal (the Public Treasury). Therefore, the poor did not have to borrow to fulfil their needs.

This leads to the question of who borrowed and why? Borrowing was resorted to primarily by tribes and rich traders who operated as large informal partnership companies to conduct largescale trade. This was necessitated by the prevailing circumstances. The difficult
terrain, the harsh climate, and the slow means of communication made the task of trade caravans difficult and timeconsuming. It was not possible for them to undertake several business trips to the East and the West during a given year. Only a few trips could be undertaken.
Hence, it was necessary for the caravans to muster a large volume of financial resources to purchase all the exportable products of their society, sell them abroad, and use the proceeds to bring back the entire import needs of their society.

Before Islam such resources were mobilized on the basis of interest. This was not acceptable to Islam because it led to injustice. If there was a loss, it was the entrepreneur or the trader who had to bear the entire loss in spite of all the trouble he took. The financier, who did nothing more than providing finance, got a predetermined positive rate of return. Islam, therefore, tried to remove the injustice resulting from this. It abolished the interest-based nature of the financierentrepreneur relationship and reorganized it on the basis of profit-and-loss-sharing. This enabled the financier to have a just share and the entrepreneur did not get crushed under adverse conditions, one of which could be the caravan being waylaid on the way.

This shows that, although the extension of meaningful help to the poor carries a high priority in the Islamic value system, it was not the primary reason for the prohibition of interest. The primary reason was the realization of overall socio-economic justice, which is declared by the Qur’an to be the main mission of all God’s messengers (57:25).

Justice, however, needs to be understood in a much wider context. Confining it merely to trade may not be able to take us far enough. Justice demands that the resources provided by God to mankind as a trust must be utilized in such a manner

that the universally-cherished humanitarian goals of general need fulfillment, full employment, equitable distribution of income and wealth, and economic stability are optimally realized. It is the contention of this paper that these humanitarian goals can be realized
more effectively if there is also a humanitarian strategy. An important, though not the only, element of such a strategy is the abolition of interest. The following discussion tries to show briefly how the interest-based financial system frustrates the optional realization of these
goals and how its reorganization in a way that increases the reliance on equity and reduces that on debt can help in their more effective realization.4

Financial intermediation on the basis of interest tends to allocate financial resources among borrowers primarily on the basis of their having acceptable collateral to guarantee the repayment of principal and sufficient cash flow to service the debt. End-use of financial resources does not constitute the main criterion. Even though collateral and cash flow are both indispensable for ensuring repayment of loans, giving them undue weight leads to a relative disregard of the purpose for which borrowing takes place. Hence, financial resources go mainly to the rich, who have the collateral as well as the cash flow, and to governments who, it is assumed, will not go bankrupt. However, the rich borrow not only for productive investment but also for conspicuous consumption and speculation, while the governments borrow not only for development and public well-being, but also for chauvinistic defence buildup and white elephant projects. This does not only accentuate macroeconomic and external imbalances, but also squeezes the resources available for need fulfillment and development. This explains why even the richest countries in the world like the United States have been unable to fulfil the essential needs of all their people in spite of their desire to do so and the abundant resources at their disposal.

The living beyond means which the interest-based financial intermediation has the tendency to promote through the easy availability of credit, has led to a decline in savings in almost all countries around the world. Gross domestic saving as a percent of GDP has registered a
worldwide decline over the last quarter century form 26.2 percent in 1971 to 22.3 percent in 1998. The decline in industrial countries has been from 23.6 percent to 21.6 percent. That in developing countries, which need higher savings to accelerate development without a significant rise in inflation and debtservicing burden, has been even steeper from 34.2 percent to 26.0 percent over the same period.5 There are a number of reasons for this. One of these is the rise in consumption by both the public and the private sectors. This saving shortfall has been responsible for persistently high levels of real interest rates. This has led to lower rates of rise in investment, which have joined hands with structural rigidities and some other socio-economic factors to reduce the rates of growth in output and employment.

Unemployment has hence become one of the most intractable problems of most countries, including those in the rich industrial world. Unemployment stood at 9.2 percent in the European Union in 1999, more than three times its level of 2.9 percent in 1971-736 It may not be expected to fall significantly below this level in the near future because the real rate of growth in these countries has been consistently lower than what is necessary to reduce unemployment significantly. Even more worrying is the higher than average rate of youth unemployment because it hurts their pride, dampens their faith in the future, increases their hostility towards society, and damages their personal capacities and potential contribution.7

A decline in speculation and wasteful spending along with a rise in saving and productive investment could be very helpful. But this may not be possible when the value system encourages both the public and the private sectors to live beyond their means and the  nterestbased financial intermediation makes this possible by making credit easily available without due regard to its end use. If, however, banks are required to share in the risks and rewards of financing and credit is made available primarily for real goods and services, which the Islamic system tries to ensure, the banks will be more careful in lending and credit expansion will be in step with the growth of the economy. Unproductive and speculative spending may consequently decline and more resources may become available for productive investment and development. This may lead to higher growth, a rise in employment opportunities, and a gradual decline in unemployment.

The inequitable allocation of financial resources in the conventional interestbased financial system is now widely recognized. According to Arne Bigsten, “the distribution of capital is even more unequal than that of land” and “the banking system tends to reinforce the unequal distribution of capital.”8 The reason is, as already indicated, interestbased financial intermediation tends to rely heavily on collateral and to give inadequate consideration to the strength of the project or the ultimate use of financing. Hence, while deposits come from a cross-section of the society, their benefit goes largely to the rich. As Mishan has rightly pointed out: “Given that differences in wealth are substantial, it would be irrational for the lender to be willing to lend much to the impecunious as to the richer members of  ociety, or to lend the same amounts on the same terms to each”.9 The Morgan Guarantee Trust Company, one of the largest banks in the U.S., has admitted that the banking system has failed to “finance either maturing smaller companies or venture capitalists,” and “though awash with funds, is not encouraged to deliver competitively priced funding to any but the largest, most cash-rich companies.”10

In contrast with this, risk-reward sharing could be more conducive to the realization of equity. It would tend to compel the financier to give due consideration to the strength of the project, thus making it possible for competent entrepreneurs from even the poor and the middle-classes to be at least considered for financing if they have worthwhile projects, adequate managerial ability, and a reputation for honesty and integrity. This may enable society to harness the pool of entrepreneurial ability from even the poor and middle classes.
The rich contribution that such entrepreneurs can make to output, employment and need fulfillment could thus be tapped.

There is no reason to be unduly apprehensive about loan losses from such financing. The experience of the International Fund for agricultural Development (IFAD) is that credit provided to the most enterprising of the poor is quickly repaid by them from their higher earnings.11 Other small-loan programmes have yielded similar results in several countries. Nevertheless, it may be desirable to arrange insurance of small loans to provide protection to financiers against fraud and mismanagement.

Economic activity has fluctuated throughout history for a number of reasons, some of which, like the natural phenomena, are difficult to remove. However, economic instability seems to have become exacerbated over the last three decades as a result of turbulence in the financial markets. One of the important reasons for this, according to Milton Friedman, a Nobel laureate, is the erratic behaviour of interest rates.12 The high degree of interest rate volatility injects great uncertainty into the investment market and makes it difficult for
entrepreneurs to take long-term investment decisions with confidence. This drives borrowers and lenders alike into the shorter end of the financial market. The result is a steep rise in highly leveraged short-term debt, which plays an important role in destabilizing financial

One may wish to pause here to ask why a rise in short-term debt should accentuate instability. This is because short-term debt is easily reversible as far as the lenders are concerned. Its repayment is, however, difficult for the borrowers if the amount is locked up in medium- and long-term investments with a long gestation period. While there is nothing basically wrong in a reasonable amount of short-term debt, which Islam allows on the basis of its sales-based modes of financing for real goods and services, an excess of it tends to get diverted to speculation in the foreign exchange, commodity and stock markets.

The 1997 East Asia crisis has clearly demonstrated this. The Eastern tigers had healthy fiscal polices which could be the envy of a number of developing countries. However, the large inflow of short-term foreign funds led to rapid growth in bank credit to the private sector.
This created speculative heat in the stock and property markets. It was the old mistake of lending on collateral without evaluating the underlying risks. As soon as there was a shock, there was a rapid outflow of funds, which had come primarily, on a short-term basis. This led to a precipitous fall in asset prices and exchange rates, making the borrowers unable to repay to the local banks, which could not in turn repay their short-term loans from foreign banks. There was thus a banking crisis. The IMF had to come to the help of these countries by arranging a huge amount of loans. What this ended up doing was to enable the foreign banks to get back their loans and go scot-free. The burden of the debt consequently shifted to the governments and, ultimately, to the taxpayers of these countries.

The 1998 collapse of the hedge fund, LTCM (Long-term Capital Management),  was also due to highly-leveraged shortterm lending. On the strength of their own equity, the hedge funds are able to borrow enormous amounts which they use to speculate in the international commodity, stock and foreign exchange markets, and thus end up destabilizing financial markets around the world. The leverage of LTCM was 25:1 before the crisis, but rose to 50:1, and ultimately to 167:1, after the crisis.13 If the Federal Reserve had not come to its rescue, the whole world economy could have been driven to the precipice of a serious financial crisis. The heavy reliance on short-term borrowing has injected a substantial degree of instability even in the international foreign exchange markets. Daily turnover in the international foreign exchange markets was $1,490 billion in April 199814, which was 49 times the daily volume of world merchandise trade.15 This indicates that a substantial volume of foreign exchange transactions is for speculative purposes. According to Andrew Crockett, General Manager of the Bank for International Settlement (BIS), “Our economies have thus become increasingly vulnerable to a possible breakdown in the payments system.”16

If it is not desirable to rely largely on short-term credit, then the more desirable thing to do would be to rely on long-term borrowing and equity. Of these two, equity financing is preferable because it would introduce greater health in the economy through a more careful scrutiny of the projects financed.17 A number of world-renowned scholars like Henry Simons, Hyman Minsky, Charles Kindleberger, Joan Robinson, G.L. Bach, and Kenneth Rogoff have hence concluded that an economy where there is greater reliance on equity would tend to be more stable than a debt-based economy.18

Thus it may be seen that greater reliance on equity financing has to be an indispensable part of the strategy of any system which wishes to actualize the humanitarian goals of need fulfillment, full employment, equitable distribution of income and wealth, and economic stability. The reason why capitalism has not been able to realize these goals effectively is not because its goals are not humanitarian or the people in capitalist countries do not have the will and the resources needed for this purpose. The primary reason is the conflict that exists between its goals and its strategy. The goals are humanitarian, originating from its religious past, while the strategy is social-Darwinist, based on the concept of survival of the fittest. It relies primarily on the rate of interest for allocating financial resources. This gives an edge to the rich and leads to not only concentration of wealth but also a rise in conspicuous and wasteful consumption. This hurts the realization of goals. It also contributes substantially to the prevailing instability in the international financial markets. Mills and Presley are, therefore, right in concluding that:

“There are sufficient grounds to wish that, in hindsight, the prohibition of usury had not been undermined in Europe in the sixteenth century. More practical wisdom was embodied in the moral stand against usury than was then realized”.19

1. For the Babylonian, Jewish and Christian
views on interest, see, Johns, in Hastings,
Vol.12, pp. 548-58; and Noonan, 1957, p.20.
For the Hindu view, see Bokare, 1993, p.168.
2. See the Bible – Ezekiel, 18:8, 13, 7; 22:12.
See also Exodus, 22: 25-27; Leviticus, 25:36-
38; Deuteronomy, 23:19; and Luke, 6:35.
3. Johns,, p.551.
4. The subject has been discussed in greater
detail by the author in Chapra, 1985, pp.19-
29 and 107-145; 1992, pp. 327-34; and 2000
a and b.
5. Figures have been derived from the Table on
“Consumption as percent of GDP” in IMF,
2000 Yearbook, pp.177-79.
6. OECD, Economic Outlook, December 1991,
Table 2, p.7; and June 2000, Table 22, p.266.
7. A question may be raised here about the
current low rate of unemployment in the U.S.
in spite of a substantial decline in household
saving. There are a number of reasons for this.
One of the most important of these is the large
inflow of foreign funds which “has helped to
fund a pronounced increase in the rate of growth
of the nation’s capital stock”(Peach and
Steindel, September 2000, p.1). Once there is
a reversal of, or even a decline in, this inflow,
it may be difficult to sustain the high rate of
growth in output and employment. In addition
the stock market may also experience a steep
8. Bigsten, 1987, p.156.
9. Mishan, 1971, p.205.
10. Morgan Guarantee Trust Company of New
York, 1987, p.7.
11. The Economist, 16 February 1985, p.15.
12. Friendman, 1982, p.4.
13. IMF, World Economic Outlook, December
1998, p.55. Leverage indicates the extent of
borrowing on the basis of equity. A leverage of
25:1 means a loan of $25 on the strength of a
capital of $1. When the leverage is high, it is
difficult for borrowers to repay their loans when
asset prices fall.
14. See Table 1 of the BIS Press Release of 19
October 1998 which gives the preliminary
results of the foreign exchange survey for April
1998. Such a survey is conducted by the BIS
every three years.
15. World merchandise trade (imports plus
exports) amounted to $908.7 billion in April
1998 (IMF, International Financial Statistics,
November 1998). The average value of the
daily world merchandise trade in April 1998
was thus only $ 30.3 billion.
16. BIS Press Release, 22 June 1994, p.3.
17. See IMF, World Economic Outlook, May
1998, p.82.
18. Simons, 1948, p.320; Minsky, 1975; see
also the summary of Minsky’s argument cited
by Joan Robinson, December 1977, p.1331;
Kindleberger, 1978, p.16; Bach, 1977, p.182;
and Rogoff, fall 1999, pp.211-46.
19. Mills and Presley, 1999, p.120.

* This paper is a significantly revised and
updated version of the paper, “A Matter of
Interest: The Rationale of Islam’s Anti-Interest
Stance,” published in the October 1992 issue
of Ahlan wa Sahlan, pp.38-41.
Dr. Chapra is Research Advisor at the Islamic
Research and Training Institute of the Islamic
Development Bank, Jeddah.

The Muslim (nuclear)bomb

There have been chatter and reports recently, talking about Pakistans nuclear weapons.

A group I have loads of respect for, Hizb ut-Tahrir, quote the Pakistan Observer as saying

“A rumor is in circulation that when Zardari went to USA with a begging bowl, so-called Friends of Pakistan Forum (FPF) was created and an offer of $100 billion was made in return for our nuclear program.”

And the other day, Ayman al-Zawahiri was reported in the UK guardian to have ‘warned’ that the US wants to seize Pakistan nuclear arsenal.

It has been said a number of times that Pakistans bomb is the ‘Islamic bomb’ or the ‘Muslim bomb’. similar things are said about an Iranian bomb – you know, the one not being built by the Iranians. Claims of an Islamic bomb are ABSOLUTELY RUBBISH! First off, don’t you dare associate me, a Muslim with a nuclear weapon. Keep your rotten filthy bomb of mass obliteration and don’t you dare try and butter me with your sin of making the Pakistan people ‘eat grass’ (as was said by Bhutto’s father), to allow the bomb to be make.

The notion that Pakistans bomb somehow defends ‘the Muslims’ or in some wat protects ‘Islam’  is way beyond a sick and perverted joke.

The US knew Pakistan was building nuclear weapons ages ago, just like the US knew Israyhell was building nuclear weapons ages ago, and it knew the UK was doing all sorts of underhand and probably illegal things to assist it’s bastard Ziochild. Pakistan is sometimes held up as a bastion of Islam. If it is then it’s certainly not amongst the ruling elite in Pakistan stink. They are murderers, they are corrupt, they see to it that its people are tortured, it made them ‘eat grass’, an when the earthquakes struck a few yers back it didn’t do anything to cut it’s military expendature to have more money to spend on helping the affected people. It uses Zionist fiat money, and it’s leaders preach the usual introverted nationalism. It attacks mosques and kills it people inside it, men and women. Alhamdulillah, the people however can be quite different, a common story in namy countries around the world.

The bomb isn’t to protect these good ‘salt of the earth’ humble and decent people of Pakistan who the state tortures, thieves from and keeps in terrible poverty. And the bomb isn’t even to protect the tortuterers, the thieves and the wealth sucking scum rulers of Pakistan either. It’s my opinion, which you’re perfectly at liberty to scoff at, is that the bomb is to protect the regional and geopolitical status quo. The people, get locked into the mindset of being a nuclear nation and that any attack on that fiat-currency-corrupted-nation (by outsiders) could result in a nuclear attack and of course a nuclear retaliation. The notion of ‘Pakistan’ has solidified - a nation breeding militants’ – as portrayed in the Islam hating West, a permanent rogue to operate on the world state forever, churning out terror sleeper cell across the democratic and freedom loving nations (*puke*) that scatter the planet.

Bogey man Zawahiri, who stragenly enough managed to escape from his jail cell in the dirty-Mubarak-regeime occupying Egypt, gives the impression the US wants to get it’s hands on Pakistans nuclear weapons. Hah! what a dreadful attempt at propaganda. Zawahiri is saying Pakistans govt, establishment and army/air force is in some way in opposition to US or leaning towards what we are told is  Al-Qaeda. Ha ha ha. If Zawahiri did say that it shows he’s (or his image, understand the difference) is being used as a US puppet, OR the Guardian is printing a fictional article writte by the likes of that horrible man Frank Gardner.

Well  I’m going to go now, laughing at the unwinding crap about the swine flu AH1N1 with its mass vaccination plans for the UK of an untested virus, and oh by the way they accidently(?) let rip it was used to infect ferrets, monkeys and mice. Do you understand the significance of that?

Swine flu ‘hits airways harder’ Quote:
” researchers carried out their work on ferrets, monkeys and mice” – do you understand the significance of that statement? 

Everyone will get vaccine against swine flu

Not sure when I’ll be back, but I know when I do come back that if the same dirty leaders, greed and horror hand of Zionism still rule the planet, then it’s gonna be a lot worse.


Dr Ayman Al-Zawahi








IMF saves the world

What a lovely organisation the IMF is.


While we are told there isn’t any more cheap credit anymore, the IMF has it by the bucket load. I’ve noticed it over the last few weeks announcing it’s open generosity to ‘help’ countries. So it’s lending to people that have no money.

The old story.
Meanwhile in the credit-less world, the FED lowers interest rates making it cheaper to borrow credit that doesn’t exist when we have been told that it was low interest rates in the early 2000′s that tempted people to take out loans that they couldn’t afford.

My view remains that interest rates do need to come down significantly – and quickly,” Prof Blanchflower told an academic audience in Canterburysource

One would have thought that if your feet are been eaten by piranhas, the first thing you do is get your feet the hell out of the water. I’m obviously wrong. The best thing to do is immerse your legs too – obviously!
Meanwhile Hungary whose banks I don’t think invested in the US sub-prime market to any great extent is also being bailed out.

The British govt is borrowing in the light of a lack of credit and yet spending loads in “rescuing” banks who still have no credit. A year ago, people wondered why the hell the govt was bailing out the Northern rock rather than just let it fail. It was totally illogical from an economic thing to do then and of course something shady was going on. It should have been allowed to collapse into its own funeral pyre. So why did Darling put about £2000 of debt on every Brits head in saving NR?

It couldn’t be because by taking the first most difficult step along the way to defraud people that they could then say “we have to continue now or we’ll have wasted all that money on NR last year.” – could it?
 From a business point of view it was always the obvious choice to let NR collapse. Once it collapsed, then pick up the pieces. But this wouldn’t have left people scared that they would lose their jobs and homes, so it wasn’t done.

All these gambling dens should be allowed to crumble. It is not in ANY citizens interest to allow these financial pirates to be allowed to be in business. I can’t believe the governments have bought their toxic debts and then thrown credit at them. Now I read the average USan is something like $70,000 in debt, and that’s before all other debts are included.

Does anyone really believe that the village idiot Bush/bLiar/Brown/Skaro.Barelustonly and so on actually have power or influence over what’s happening? They always act in a reactionary manner, indicating there are string pullers working the system and working the glorious “leaders” too.
But back to the lovely IMF.

Big picture digesters know when you take a loan from the IMF, your in BIG trouble. IMF = Instantaneously Monetarily Fooked.

Now the IMF, the European Central Bank and other EU institutions are going to have to step in and support the Hungarian economy with multi-billion dollar loans, and the price they will demand is likely to mean harsh economic reforms and cuts in government spending.  – source

People need the IMF like a hole in the head. Governments know IMF loans really crish their civillians. We’ve seen this virtually EVERY time countries borrow from the IMF. IMF loans are supposed to put the debtor in a situation whereby he cannot repay. That way the debtor nations cedes control over important aspects of the countries economy.

But where does the IMF get this credit/issuance of debt from? Doesn’t it come from member countries? But those countries like the UK are already borrowing heavily. Why are they giving a loan to Hungary for pity’s sake?

Not only that…

“The US seems to be keen to push Pakistan towards the IMF” 
Sartaj Aziz, former finance minister – source

“Iceland’s central bank has raised its key interest rate to 18% from 12%… part of its agreement with the International Monetary Fund, from which it borrowed $2bn (£1.3bn).”source

People need the IMF like a hole in the head.






Well I just had to laugh

Guess what I saw on the front page of yesterdays (13/Oct/08) Malaysian newspaper called the “New Straits Times” (NST) whilst killing time in the lobby.

Can the global financial crisis be contianed?
‘Yes, bold action is needed,’ says the International Monetary Fund (IMF).
It’s ready to lend to countries in dire need of capital.

OH I BET IT IS !!!!!!!!!!!!

Heh heh! I managed to get a scan! :) …-





When pondering upon the IMF’s ‘heart’, this ‘ol favourite came to mind…

mp3 here

Here’s the NST article (from their online content) about the IMF. The difference in reporting is interesting, but extra bland. Nobody is to blame. It’s happening because

“[banks are] paralysed for now by fear and distrust.”

Asian newz generally, really really stinks. At least in the quazi-fascist UK, there are still (some) hard hitting journalistic reports out there pointing (on occasions) fingers (occasionally at the right targets).







Viva Palestina – break the siege:

Viva Palestina - break the siege

This blog supports victims of western aggression

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BooK: The Hand of Iblis. Dr Omar Zaid M.D.

Book: The Hand of Iblis
An Anatomy of Evil
The Hidden Hand of the New World Order
Summary Observations and History

Data on Fukushima Plant – (NHK news)

Fukushima Radiation Data

J7 truth campaign:

July 7th Truth Campaign - RELEASE THE EVIDENCE!

Recommended book: 3rd edition of Terror on the Tube – Behind the Veil of 7-7, An Investigation by Nick Kollerstrom:

J7 (truth) Inquest blog

July 7th Truth Campaign - INQUEST BLOG
Top rate analysis of the Inquest/Hoax

Arrest Blair (the filthy killer)

This human filth needs to be put on trial and hung!


JUST - International Movement for a Just World


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John Pilger:

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My perception of Media Lens: Watching the corrupt corporate media, documenting and analysing how it bends our minds. Their book, 'Newspeak' is a gem.

Abandon the paper $cam:

Honest and inflation proof currency @ The Gold Dinar
April 2014
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