Sunday, January 29, 2012

The Kwanstain Has Been Doomed For A Century

The fate of the 'Stain has been a given since the first World War.

Once the Federal Reserve (never ratified according to the Constitution) was allowed to stand, the business of politics turned into a looter's free-for-all and had achieved nearly irreversible corruption by the time the 'Stain entered Vietnam.

You see, once you give an inch to the ponerology, you have given a mile. Once they have a mile, they proceed to take it all.

Somehow, I understood this when I was a very young boy. I knew the substance had been replaced with the appearance from a young age. Nobody had to explain it to me, I just saw it in the things around me. I sensed this was the tide going out for my generation by the time I was twelve.


Anonymous said...

Cuban Missile Crisis, the Sequel; $3,000 Gold Possible:

From the article the following quote stands out:

"In his book, Clark makes a case for a world that will most probably include a future riddled with war in the Middle East, as the U.S. takes preemptive measures to secure—not only oil—but more importantly, to assure a continuation of dollar hegemony in global trade as a means of preventing a Greenback collapse as a medium of exchange and value...In the essay, Clark cites an anonymous source who told him the NY Fed (through the Treasury ESF) ultimately dictates foreign policy via the U.S. dollar, and that any threat to the artificial support of the dollar must illicit an immediate response at the NSA level."

Anonymous said...

Actually, the fate of your former country has been plain since its inception. It was a country founded by freemasons and progressives, and it is no wonder that it took so little time for it to become a neo-feudalist industrial slaughterhouse run by bankers and jews.

It was always a utopia of broken dreams and lies. Read the statements of the many immigrants who went there hoping for a better life and became wage slaves or cannon fodder. This was never the exception and always the rule. You speak of your country as if it just recently became so. It was always so.

jer_the_bear said...

As a Canadian child, I can remember walking to the corner store and buying a soda or a chocolate bar for a dime. This was 1971. In 1974 it was a quarter. All I remember of those days was the imposition of the metric system and going off the gold standard. Though I never understood the purpose of either at the time, being a lad of nine, I remember the impression they made on me to this day.