Rich European nations meet to plot against the poor
February 7, 2013
By LUIS MIRANDA | THE REAL AGENDA | FEBRUARY 7, 2013
In the twentieth century, political Summits were seen as meetings to achieve common ground for the benefit of one or two nations. Then came globalism, a movement that intended to transform the world into one slave system governed by the fewest people possible. Summits turned into opportunities to confabulate against those who were not aligned.
This scenario is reflected at its best in Europe, where politicians and their masters create and manage their dream power-grabbing projects. In the 21st century, Summits have been all about imposing austerity and financial control on all member nations in Europe through Brussels and the rest of the world through existing supranational entities such as the IMF and the World Bank.
Right now, the UK is demanding more austerity while ensuring that it will keep intact the rebate negotiated by Margaret Thatcher back in the day with her battle cry, “I want my money back”: the ensign of the British, and of many others. France, which is in favor of growth policies, has not gotten a single one of his proposals looked at, which demonstrates that the continent is in the middle of a fight for political power among the different factions that aim to control the world.
The Summit of Heads of State and Government starts today in Brussels to decide the EU budget for 2014 to 2020. It is marked by three principles: austerity, lack of solidarity — which the controllers use as a way to impose austerity on anyone who does not want it — and political crisis. Rich Europe will again conspire to cut budgets for all its members.
This time the deal is possible, many believe. All members, without exception, agree that the EU budget can not be alien to the culture that permeates the European economic policy. For the first time in the relatively young history of the Union, the budget will be lower than the previous period, 2007-2013, some experts predict. But lower budgets will not be the only issue to be negotiated during the Summit.
The President of the Council, Herman Van Rompuy, a globalism advocate, was close to closing the deal in November. He introduced a cut of 80,000 million compared to the Commission’s proposal — about 1 billion euros for seven years, which is equal to a 1% of European GDP and twenty times less than the U.S. budget. In Germany, the UK, Holland and Sweden seemed little. So there was no sign the agreement and the cuts, which will have an extra 15,000 million in cuts.
With those numbers, budgets can not serve as an impetus to go anywhere. They won’t help to fight youth unemployment either, even though it supposedly adds some patches to work on it. It will not stimulate growth, as it has been proven by the inefficacy of the measures approved in June. The results obtained after politicians aligned with bankers to transfer public and private money to their coffers as supposed to helping solve the crisis, is not an accident. As we have explained many times before, the technocrats who are in charge of guarding against their own policies never intended to have a recovery. They are attempting to collapse the world economy as slowly and seamlessly as possible, achieving the largest creation of debt imaginable before flushing the system to leave taxpayers ‘holding the bag’.
The theater is assured: “It is now or never,” said a senior participant of the Summit. The meeting will be as dramatic to the public as the main stream media is able to portray it. At the end, it is likely that each representative will accept the bribe offered by the European cabal so it can go back home praising the wonders of the agreement signed in the wee hours of the night and whose details will probably not be fully known.
The new austerity measures will not only affect the amount of money countries can depend on as members of the EU, it will also include deep cuts to expenditures for maintenance. The thesis of the rich countries led by Van Rompuy calls for deep cuts on infrastructure (mainly telecommunications and energy. This is a chapter called Connecting Europe, which will suffer cuts for 10,000 million. The result of this measure can be easily seen years into the future: collapsing infrastructure everywhere except in the large mega-cities, where the new world order wants people to be packed into so they can be controlled and spied on more easily.
Austerity, however, is not valid for everything. For example, the globalist led World Economic Forum, called for massive austerity all over the planet, except for programs that directly affect globalist organizations. Another example is the British rebate cheque, which remains more or less shielded with 3.000 million a year. Some exceptions are untouchable: the check would remain intact even if there was agreement among the leaders.
And what if there is no agreement? There will always be a plan B. For example a controlled acceleration of the financial decay, a world war or an unknown, invisible threat that justifies cutting budgets or enrolling the military industrial complex to once again drive the continent’s economy out of shambles. Anything that helps impose austerity, erode national interests and sacrifice growth, especially in the poorest regions will be adopted, passes, approved; even if a tunnel needs to be dug from one side of the Earth to the other.
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