Sunday, December 4, 2016

Renzi's Rendezvous With Destiny

For those who don't pay attention, the United Kingdom opted out of the EU back in June.  It was a major blow to the globalist efforts of market makers everywhere.  Prominent pundits said it would spell disaster for the British financial markets.  It didn't.

In November, Donald Trump was elected President of the United States.  It was a major blow to the globalist efforts of market makers everywhere.  Prominent pundits said it would spell disaster for U.S. financial markets.  It didn't.

Today, Italy said "NO" in a referendum to keep Italy in the EU. It is a major blow to the globalist efforts of market makers everywhere.  Prominent pundits say it will spell disaster for the Italian financial markets.  It won't.

Ugh.  Talk about fake news.  Will these mainstream media pundits ever give up their losing narrative? I guess not.

Want a thread that ties the United Kingdom to the U.S. and to Italy (and also to Austria, Slovakia, and France, all of whom have looming elections)?


Italy's referendum was not simply about the amount of unilateral power that their president should have to make decisions without parliamentary approval.  The real issue smouldering beneath the surface was immigration, or more appropriately, the way globalists view immigration and the impact their policies have upon sovereign nations.  That most of these immigrants come from Muslim countries is not insignificant.  Here's a sample of Italy's experience:

It's a subject on the minds of many Italian citizens, as you can see in this broadcast on Italian TV:

Slovakia also has a problem with the EU immigration strategy.  It has become a major platform issue in Prime Minister Robert Fico's re-election campaign. And, again, it has to do with the influx of Muslim immigrants.  Here are the particulars:

Parliament in Bratislava has approved a bill that effectively prevents Islam from being registered as a state religion in the near future.
Sponsored by the Slovak National Party (SNS), which is a member in Prime Minister Robert Fico's coalition, the legislation was passed Wednesday, Reuters reported. The law was approved by a two-thirds majority in parliament, comprising both ruling and opposition parties.
The new law more than doubles the required number of a religion's followers for it to qualify for state subsidies and run its own schools. At least 50,000 members, against the previous 20,000, has now been set as a threshold for gaining official status as a religion.

© Alkis Konstantinidis'Blackmail': Eastern European govts lash out at EC's quota penalty proposal
Currently, 62 percent of Slovakia's 5.4 million population are declared Roman Catholics.
Slovakia's far-right People's Party-Our Slovakia wanted to raise the bar to 250,000, but their proposal was turned down by a majority of lawmakers.
"Islamization starts with a kebab and it's already under way in Bratislava, let's realize what we can face in five to 10 years," chairman of the Slovak National Party (SNS) Andrej Danko said, as cited by Reuters. "We must do everything we can so that no mosque is built in the future," the politician was quoted as adding.
According to the last census, Islam has some 2,000 followers in Slovakia, Reuters reported, adding that there are no recognized mosques in the central European country. The Islamic Foundation in Slovakia, which has not commented on the new legislation so far, puts the number at around 5,000.

Google the problems that have unfolded in Germany and Sweden and you'll get the bigger picture. Be sure to include the words "Muslim immigrants" and "rape" in your search.

This fellow sums up a popular sentiment found throughout western Europe these days:

Simply put, there seems to be an effort afoot to break down borders all across Europe and North America. Notions of nationality are intentionally meant to be destroyed.  The goal is to make us world citizens. A global community.  Literally. And politically.  The financiers are the ones who want this.  They aren't evil people.  They simply enjoy money and power, and globalization is the way to get more of it.  They live in gated communities apart from all the hubbub of enforced multiculturalism.  It's no skin off their noses.  And the best way to create a single multicultural world is to nix the notion of sovereign statehood by destroying borders and mixing the gene pool beyond recognition.  This means sacrificing customs and cultures that have been in place for hundreds if not thousands of years (think Athens and Rome, for starters).  If you think this isn't part of the plan, you simply aren't listening.

No, I do not think there is a shadow government of evil people out to destroy the world.  Nor do they meet with Dr. Evil and Mini-Me to plan their next move.  But I do think there are a lot of very wealthy and powerful players who don't seem to mind chaos on the streets of Athens and Rome and Paris and Stockholm because, hey, they don't walk through those neighborhoods at night.  Instead, they're watching the equity and futures markets on CNBC, more concerned about the rise and fall of global investments than the rise and fall of neighborhoods and cultures.  That's why today's referendum in Italy is so important.  The people are pissed.  Italy just said "no, no, no."  And by a 20% margin.  Renzi bet his political career that they would say "yes."  I suggest he call Hillary Clinton for consolation.  She'll understand.  Here in the U.S., we call it The Donald Effect.  But in reality, it's the people's effect.  They are the ones who vote.

People don't easily give up what takes them centuries to create.  Not for an ungodly dollar.  Or an ungodly euro.  Italy can go back to the lira and do passably well, thank you very much.  And Greece can print drachmas again.  It won't be easy.  But they don't need Brussels telling them how to live or what to make or who they must make room for.  That's the meaning of today's referendum. We just held our own referendum on November 8.  Buh-bye, Barack, we said, and hell no, Hillary.  But it was the United Kingdom that got it all started.

I'll let UKIP's Nigel Farage close down the show:

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