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   Strategies & Market TrendsThe coming US dollar crisis


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To: Litore Lapis who wrote (63025)11/13/2019 10:40:31 AM
From: ggersh
1 Recommendation   of 63204
 
It is what it is until it isn't.......timing is everything

very informative and humorous at the same time
well worth the 2 1/2 hour watch.....it goes by quickly


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From: marcher11/13/2019 8:12:27 PM
2 Recommendations   of 63204
 
ah bolivia...
smells like a musky neoliberal/neoconservative mic (again):

--Tesla (United States) and Pure Energy Minerals (Canada) both showed great interest in having a
direct stake in Bolivian lithium. But they could not make a deal that would take into
consideration the parameters set by the Morales government. Morales himself was a direct
impediment to the takeover of the lithium fields by the non-Chinese transnational firms.
He had to go.--

zerohedge.com

the oligarchy doesn't like proof that wealth inequity can be reduced.

--Since Morales came to power in 2006, the country’s economy has grown at a steady 4.9% per year.
For a country that had to be bailed out by its foreign lenders just one year before Morales
became president, such macroeconomic success marks an incredible turnaround. But more remarkable
still is that fact that this success is feeding through to the poorest segments of society.--

theguardian.com

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To: Litore Lapis who wrote (63027)11/14/2019 9:02:18 AM
From: Elroy Jetson
   of 63204
 
Only 27 per cent of working class people are planning to vote for Jeremy Corbyn's version of the Labour Party, with 47 per cent planning to vote Tory. A mere 5 per cent will vote for the Brexit Party.

These figures put the lie to elitist Jeremy Corbyn's claims that his vision of the Labour Party represents working class communities, especially in the North and Midlands.

In contrast, chancer Boris Johnson and his Conservatives have less of a lead among the upper classes with 29 per cent of wealthier elites planning to vote Labour, compared to 38 per cent backing the Tories and just three per cent for the Brexit Party.

Bazza now hopes his fortunes can be reversed with an endorsement from Hillary Clinton, a politician who remains far more popular among UK voters than voter-repellent Corbyn.

Corbyn's sabotage of the once proud Labour Party is nearly complete.

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To: Elroy Jetson who wrote (63032)11/14/2019 1:55:26 PM
From: Litore Lapis
1 Recommendation   of 63204
 
<<Corbyn's sabotage of the once proud Labour Party is nearly complete.>>

Looks it. An elderly peacenik hippy like Jeremy Corbyne should not have much of a chance of winning any general election.

but we gotta give it a try for some reason.

youtube.com

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To: Litore Lapis who wrote (63033)11/14/2019 4:30:13 PM
From: ggersh
1 Recommendation   of 63204
 
ABC

tptb would much rather have Boris than JC

Sanders is never mentioned on CNN/MSDNC/ABC/CBS/NBC

jetson agrees w/establishment

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To: ggersh who wrote (63034)11/14/2019 4:34:22 PM
From: Elroy Jetson
   of 63204
 
Sanders is running in the UK as well ??

WTF ?!

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To: Elroy Jetson who wrote (63035)11/14/2019 4:57:02 PM
From: Litore Lapis
1 Recommendation   of 63204
 
Well there are similarities in the campaign,

independent.co.uk

and I am sure the apolitical MI6 agents in Bernie's last election campaign were just there to make sure both parties stay up to date and informed on the best way to bring back the world "social" back everyday usage.

ronpaulinstitute.org

Everything is globalist these days -ng-

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To: Litore Lapis who wrote (63036)11/14/2019 5:14:07 PM
From: Elroy Jetson
   of 63204
 
If Labour were running Bernie Saunders, their vote share would be double or triple.

In the US, Corbyn would attract a 2% voter share at best.

Even in the UK, I suspect what Corbyn gets mostly are pity or party loyalty votes.

Corbyn is running because it was "his turn". The same rubbish behind Hillary Clinton.

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To: Elroy Jetson who wrote (63037)11/14/2019 5:20:20 PM
From: Litore Lapis
   of 63204
 
I think there are still a few aging hippies floating around that will vote for him.

And anyone in Britain who earns under £50k and needs NHS care should logically vote for Corbyn too.

But there are a lot of totally skint Tories around who will still vote for the Conservatives for some reason.

Sometimes there is no rhyme or reason to these matters.

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To: Litore Lapis who wrote (63038)11/14/2019 5:43:57 PM
From: Elroy Jetson
   of 63204
 
You think people "who need the NHS" should logically vote for Corbyn, but they don't think they should.

That's Corbyn's patented 'voter repellent, unkindness and dis-ingenuousness. Corbyn doesn't care about the unemployed, the elderly, the crippled or anyone in particular, he merely 'cares for their cause' - which is not at all the same thing at all.

When push comes to shove, your gut feeling and his past behaviour tells you cold-blooded Jeremy is just as likely to send the elderly to death camps as to the NHS. Even if his schemes result in untold suffering, they will still have been right "for the greater good" or some similar profound-sounding bullshit that tumbles out of his mouth at that moment.
.

When Hillary Clinton was running I knew she would lose when she answered this question: "Some Republicans are looking to roll-back Medicare. Do you support Medicare?"

Hillary's answer" "Yes, of course I support Medicare. I strongly support Medicare in its current form for at least 12 more years."

Hillary wasn't electable, not just because of that one answer, but because someone emotionally out of touch enough to say something that creepy is also routinely saying other creepy stuff I haven't heard yet.

This is a different answer to what Corbyn would give regarding the NHS, yet exectly the same. Corbyn's sincere looking assurances leave you with the same disquieting anxiety that he could just as easily close the NHS next year based on some political theory - like "it's their own fault for being ill".

The problem isn't Jeremy Corbyn's 'platform'. The problem is Jeremy Corbyn.

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