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Exposing The Plan For A Global Dystopia

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Global policy planners intend to deliver replacements for both dollar hegemony and fossil fuels. Plans may appear uncoordinated and in their early stages, but these issues are becoming increasingly linked.

A monetary reset incorporating state-sponsored cryptocurrencies will enable exchange controls to be introduced between nations by separating cross-border trade payments from domestic money circulation. The purpose will be to gain greater control over money and to direct its investment into green projects.

The OECD will build on current tax disclosures to make everyone’s income and capital known to governments and therefore readily taxable, money destined to kick-start economic growth. Under the guidance of supranational organisations, governments will redirect investment into green technology. The objective, particularly for Europeans, is to neutralise Russia’s increasing dominance of the global energy market by becoming carbon neutral by 2030.

But perhaps as Robert Burns put it, “the best-laid schemes o’ mice an’ men gang aft agley”. They are based on Keynesian fallacies, but cannot be ignored.


There appear to be policy areas being driven by statist responses to events, encouraging global institutions to take on a coordinating role. It means deeper levels of centralised planning by unaccountable bureaucrats. Assuming their plans continue to gain credence, we could end up with a dystopian world where supranational bodies direct individual governments to conform. We are already on this road to perdition. The OECD has coordinated attempts by governments to restrict the freedom of their citizens to avoid taxes by forcing over a hundred jurisdictions to automatically supply information on the financial affairs of every citizen, irrespective of nationality and where they reside.

By doing so, it has removed the necessity for governments to moderate their tax demands for fear that individuals will move their money out of reach. Information on private affairs are now exchanged automatically by banks, lawyers, financial advisors and accountants, without the individual’s knowledge. As a result of the introduction of the OECD’s common reporting standard, the organisation claims that over $85bn of additional tax revenue has been raised. The intention is to raise more, much more.

This has been the OECD’s mission for some time, leading the way for other supranational organisations to carve out roles for themselves. Ones that come to mind are the IMF, which with a green agenda intends to prioritise investment funding for alternatives to fossil fuels both directly and indirectly through the World Bank and the regional development banks. Subsidiary roles are likely to be played by other UN divisions, useful for binding emerging market nations to the plans.

Central banks acting in concert could have a new role of coordinating a monetary reset, which as we can deduce from Mark Carney’s speech at Jackson Hole in August is already being discussed. We shall start by looking at the state of current monetary policies, their failure, and the drive to replace them with something else, before addressing the energy question.

The monetary problem

There are two categories of folk who think everything to do with economics and money are not much to worry about; the disinterested public and the investment management community. Their livelihoods depend upon it. Another category, libertarians, Austrian economists, bitcoin fans, gold bugs and readers of and contributors to agglomerating sites such as ZeroHedge have views ranging from sceptical to downright catastrophic. Not known to many is another, the most important category, which is very worried indeed, and that is governments and their central banks.

These are the people quietly talking about a big-picture reset, those that know the post-Breton Woods fiat dollar system is no longer fit for purpose. They see escalating debt, interest rates failing to stimulate, and economic stagnation. They see a mismatch between international trade and the use of the dollar as a global settlement medium. They don’t talk about it much, to do so would frighten us, the lowly ruminants.

I was ruminating on this recently after Max Keiser, of the Keiser Report on RT, asked me what I thought of Mark Carney’s speech at Jackson Hole in August about a global monetary system to replace the dollar. I replied something about Carney about to retire, and presumably feeling slightly freer to express the concerns which he must share with his friends at the Bank for International Settlements, and various other monetary panjandrums who have observed the obvious: their cosy world of money-printing doesn’t work, is unlikely to ever work, and must be reformed to give them more control.

Since then my thoughts have turned to the reset problem in a broader sense. The assumption must be that time is available for such an event to be planned, or at least pre-planned as an insurance policy against monetary failure. In either event, it is putting the cart before the horse, because when a credit crisis hits it invariably takes the authorities by surprise, and it looks increasingly close in time. The priority will not then be monetary evolution but economic and financial rescue.

That point having been made, from the central bankers’ point of view, what is to be done? The obvious answer is to rig the game by changing the rules. As Keynes said, when the facts change, he changed. That way, they think they might dispose of the failing system and replace it with an updated one that suits their policy purposes better. With a bit of luck, declining confidence in the old will be replaced by a new paradigm, something that will allow them all, politicians and central bankers, to claim success for saving the Western world from a potential monetary crisis.

The problem is they don’t know how to do it, and they don’t yet know what the new paradigm will be. There is no unity on the matter, because for the Fed and the US Government it involves an unacceptable loss of monetary and political power. The Chinese, in partnership with the Russians, want to do away with the dollar, while the Europeans are leading themselves to a socialist dystopia at odds with Trump’s America, while being frightened of the Russian bear in the east.

This is why influencers like Carney can only hypothesize about a new monetary set-up involving a reduced role for the dollar. Central banks are exploring cryptocurrencies. It is reported that seven out of ten of them are researching the possibilities. That won’t save fiat currencies, but it might give central banks greater control over how their fiat currencies are used. Perhaps they think a state issued cryptocurrency can replace unadorned fiat. But then that raises two issues: if the existing fiat is failing it is likely a new state-sponsored cryptocurrency risks having a credibility problem from the outset and even if the public does accept it, its future issue will have to be strictly limited and the cycle of bank credit properly addressed.

But get it right and markets could be tamed, the logic goes. And somehow, a global cryptocurrency-based monetary system for international trade could replace the failing post-Bretton Woods monetary system reserved on the US dollar. For policy makers, it is becoming an urgent question, as a reading of Carney’s Jackson Hole speech makes clear.

Specifically, in his speech Carney identified the existence of a global liquidity trap nullifying interest rate policy with three elements: a global savings glut tied up in dollars, a reduction in the scale of sustainable cross border flows and “fattening of the left-hand tail and increasing the downside skew of likely economic outcomes”. This last element of gobbledegook appears to translate into an acknowledgement of the failure of current interest rate policy to stimulate economic recovery, which cannot be admitted in plain English.

Carney’s problem, besides the veiled admission of policy failure, is he ignores the fact that America needs increasing quantities of foreign dollar ownership to fund its escalating budget deficit, without which the dollar fails, and term interest rates will soar. If he and his cohort push policies intended to redeploy funds that are otherwise destined for the dollar and US Treasuries, they will face strong opposition from the US Treasury and being based on the dollar, the likely collapse of the whole fiat edifice.

As for a reduction in cross border flows, that is a function of falling cross-border trade, not money. The reason cross-border trade has collapsed is because of the US-Chinese trade spat and its knock-on effects. Even if we pass on the gobbledegook of his third point, it is difficult for an independent observer not to take Carney’s speech as indicative of desperation, ivory-tower economic error or both.

Being based on Keynesian macroeconomic beliefs, we can take the evidence of economic error for granted, particularly since these beliefs have consistently failed to deliver any credible solution. It is the element of desperation we must explore further. If Carney feels a sense of desperation (and his speech reeks of it) then his fellow central bankers will as well. But instead of just abandoning failed policies, a bridge is required towards a new set of policies, a monetary reset. And it will almost certainly involve a greater suppression of the role of markets and an increase in state control over money and how it is used.

For central bankers, there is a fear that the emergence of a competing private sector crypto-payments system, even linked to a basket of fiat currencies, will challenge national currencies. They would have to be pretty dopey not to see that Bitcoin in particular is educating the masses about the moral fraud behind the expansion of fiat money. The challenge will be to come up with a credible alternative, completely under the control of a few major central banks. But first, the purpose of a state-backed cryptocurrency must be settled.

For every nation other than America, evolution from the failing post-Breton Woods monetary system is about reducing the role of the dollar in trade settlement and freeing up capital needlessly tied up in dollars. Before the invention of cryptocurrencies, this would presumably have been achieved through a combination of an evolutionary process and increasing use of currency swaps to enhance liquidity, particularly in euros and renminbi, to replace the dominance of dollars in reserve balances.

The facilitation of foreign trade appears to be the role most likely to be destined for a state-issued cryptocurrency. Initial swap lines of state-sponsored cryptocurrencies would be proportionate to the trade between existing currency blocks. It could then be deployed for trade settlement, which would require it to be made available to commercial banks. We then have two currency versions: an existing fiat currency which circulates domestically and a separate blockchain based currency reserved for international use. With an onshore and offshore version, there can be two interest rates suitably set for their applications, so long as arbitrage routes are severely restricted, with the offshore version trading at a premium.

Old hands in Britain will be familiar with the basic concept, before Margaret Thatcher removed exchange controls. To monetary planners, there are several perceived benefits from such a scheme, particularly for the Eurozone. By separating trade settlement from domestic currency circulation, de facto currency controls are introduced, permitting access to the state crypto currency to non-domestic trading entities and banks, while denying its use in the domestic economy. Importantly, the expansion of bank credit would be retained for the domestic currency only, managed through a two-tier interest rate policy.

Any investment in foreign currencies would require the payment of the premium that applies on the crypto version of the currency. The prospects of an international run against a currency such as the euro would recede, as the existing liquidity for international trade is replaced by a centralised, highly managed, trade-related cryptocurrency.

For policy makers at the ECB it must be a tempting solution if it can be made to work. It would give them greater monetary control overall, and they could attempt to stimulate the Eurozone economy by deploying deeper negative rates without the fear of a failing exchange rate.

From America’s point of view these moves or anything like them will almost certainly be strongly resisted. They need foreigners to buy dollars to fund the budget deficit. And they are now experiencing the flaws of US isolationism and Trumpian trade policies, which are already leading to a contraction and potential reversal of foreign flows into US Treasuries.

China would be an interested observer of these developments. She has been planning to issue a cryptocurrency of her own, which could allow her to internationalise a crypto version of the renminbi more rapidly than it has managed with its existing renminbi. Russia has already ditched the dollar for geopolitical reasons and is trying to gain control over the energy market from a moribund OPEC.

To summarise, discontent with the post Bretton Woods monetary system and the disproportionate role of the dollar are likely to be the reasons why so many central banks are looking at cryptocurrency solutions. But as stated at earlier in this article, it assumes pre-planning, those best-laid schemes of mice and men, are not overtaken by events.

Crypto and gold

There can be little doubt that monetary policy is descending towards crisis, and a major bank failure could even occur in the next few months. If we find ourselves facing another Lehman moment, the priority will be to stabilise markets first, and then currencies as needed at a time of widespread negative interest rates and bond yields.

As insurance against such an event, the majority of central banks retain physical gold as part of their reserves. In Europe, Germany France and Italy hold significant quantities of gold which the monetary authorities at the ECB might in theory wish to deploy as the backing for a common cryptocurrency. But this is unlikely to be a preferred option, because central banks always retain their gold reserves (leasing aside) and only use them for monetary purposes as a last resort.

To re-introduce gold backing would deny all credibility to neo-classical macroeconomic theory, which relies on achieving an inflation target consistent with maximising employment. Given the need for a rapid expansion of global money supply as a policy response to the next credit crisis or to finance escalating government debt, the purchasing power of state-issued currencies will almost certainly decline while that of gold will rise. A currency credibly linked to gold would therefore also rise, assuming it acts as a proper gold substitute. A gold standard fixed at the current rate of $1500 would be seen as strongly deflationary if gold goes any higher.

It is therefore probably true that no Western central bank would contemplate such a move in current economic conditions. If, in time, a credit and systemic crisis threatens the destruction of unbacked state currencies, and the event causes conventional thinking in the central banking community to discard inflationism, that would be a different matter. But that is far from the current situation.

In any event, a far higher gold price would be required to fix fiat currencies sustainably to gold. Even China, which has been accumulating physical gold and encouraging its people to do so as well, is too hooked on monetary and credit expansion as the principal means of driving its economy to contemplate such a move for its own economy. However, the accumulation of gold reserves by many of China’s Asian trading partners suggests some sort of gold backing for a cross-border settlement medium is likely instead of delivering physical gold, and this is where China’s plans for a new state-sponsored cryptocurrency may eventually be heading.

The conflict over energy

As is the case with the global monetary system, global energy markets face enormous change with both the EU and supranational organisations, such as UNCTAD, the UN’s conference on trade and development, pushing a policy of dropping carbon fuels for green alternatives. Furthermore, the original agreement whereby Saudi Arabia agreed to sell its oil for dollars, giving US banks control over monetary surpluses from all OPEC’s oil sales, is no longer appropriate because the energy world has radically changed since that deal was struck in 1973.

That agreement has been the central plank to the dollar’s role as a reserve currency. Since 1973, the Soviet Union has collapsed and under President Putin, Russia has emerged as the largest exporter of oil and gas combined. Furthermore, as America’s victories in the Middle East are proving to be only pyrrhic, Russia’s influence is spreading across the region, forming alliances with Iran, Turkey and Syria. China is the region’s most important energy customer, and with its silk road projects is also increasing its influence on the region.

America’s response to these developments is lacking focus. It now has precious little real business in the region other than arms supplies, and under President Trump America has become isolationist. Furthermore, Trump wished to disengage militarily from the region, while the intelligence and military establishment wanted to increase their commitments. The gaps in US policy have been quietly exploited by Russia and China to great effect.

The EU sees US leadership failing while the Russian beast to its east are getting stronger. The lessons of Russia wielding power over Ukraine by cutting off energy supplies have been noted: energy security is a long-term threat to the EU and Russia is on the verge of controlling Middle Eastern supplies as well. Furthermore, the lessons of China’s economic successes through non-democratic government control will also have been noted as something for European statists to emulate.

The EU’s response to the energy threat from Russia has been to adopt a radical green agenda without reservation. Despite about 98% of transport and logistics being delivered by diesel and gasoline, some member states in the EU are banning the sales of internal combustion engines as motive power from as soon as 2030. This accelerated path to zero emissions will require massive investment. Clearly this is being viewed as economically stimulative at a time of declining optimism over the general economic outlook.

These views are articulated in UNCTAD’s Trade and Development Report 2019, Financing a Global Green Deal[iii]. The authors argue that internationally coordinated action between governments pursuing reflationary monetary and fiscal policies, while restricting international capital flows, will generate the economic growth and capture the resources to finance the investment. The charts below are indicative of their thinking, and are copied from Page 56 of the report.

This is one of several examples in the report. Here, it is argued that a combination of higher minimum wages and increasingly progressive rates of taxation to redistribute wealth to lower earners leads to greater economic growth, in this case by boosting consumption of the masses at the expense of the few. It’s pure Keynesianism.

Similar arguments are made for increasing government spending on goods and services and increasing spending on welfare to further boost consumption. More extensive use of capital controls to restrict destabilising investment flows and to make them available for green investment instead are recommended (pp. 125-129). Central banks are encouraged to direct quantitative easing in favour of green investment, and through regulation impose higher risk margins on bank exposure to fossil fuel related investments and loans (pp. 153-156).

It amounts to an extension and escalation of failed inflationist policies, but the underlying point is it transfers free markets to statist management on a global scale not seen before. The ambition is for a few supranational organisations, not accountable to anybody, to act as an informal world government. It also accords fully with how central banks are likely to restructure their currencies

Welcome to Dystopia.


Failing monetary policies and the accelerated disposal of carbon-based in favour of carbon-neutral energy provide the foundations for a dystopian future. Together, they are excuses for yet greater inflationism and the rapid socialisation of national economies and private capital.

Clearly, a number of supranational bodies expect to coordinate these policy areas above the heads of individual governments. A monetary reset will replace a failing dollar-based system, and failing economies will be boosted by state-directed green investment.

Given that a significant cyclical credit and systemic crisis is overdue, its occurrence will have a major effect on how matters actually proceed. People who value individual freedom and privacy, those horrified by Orwell’s Nineteen Eighty-Four and Hayek’s The Road to Serfdom, could find themselves wishing for an even more radical outcome: the complete destruction of the fiat currency system and of the whole statist command-and-control apparatus.

39 Comments on "Exposing The Plan For A Global Dystopia"

  1. Cloggie on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 10:12 am 

    Seasonal storage of heat is one of the key ingredients of the renewable energy transition:

    One (of the many) potential solutions is Ecovat: storage of seasonal heat in a large volume of water, buried in a concrete container below the surface.

  2. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 10:52 am 

    This article is nothing but more econ 101 blather. If humans stop burning FF industrial civilization as we know it ends. Along with the so called “transition” to a carbon neutral economy. Everything that humans do in industrial civilization relies on the abundance of FF energy use. No FF use no concrete, steel, asphalt, plastic, modern agriculture, the list goes on and on.

  3. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 11:16 am 

    Dave , complaining about somthing, with out suggesting a solution is called whining.
    You probably don’t want your self to live in the “No FF use no concrete, steel, asphalt, plastic, modern agriculture”, so please come upp with a solution .
    Cloggie tries to – you don’t

  4. print baby print on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 11:32 am 

    Claes , Can the solution be – downsizing to 200milion people on earth

  5. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 11:36 am 

    Print. I stick to the Georgia number, namely half a billion.

  6. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 11:42 am 

    All right I don’t what number would be the right one. Whatever decrease in the number would be wellcome.

  7. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 11:44 am 

    claes I am pointing out the fact that humans face a predicament there are no solutions to predicaments. I would suggest to all that being educated and aware of what humans face, is going to at least provide the substance for emotional health. I would also suggest that that labeling someone as “whining” only makes my point that much more clear, educate yourself.

  8. full woke supremacist muzzies jerk I saw some wrong when a little pretty white girl ran in a black man arms dead giveaway deeeeeeeeeeed giveaway on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 11:45 am 

    Claes I appointed you supertard your title is “the lover” (of muzzies). Muzzies died like a dog is “the believer”. How many “the lover” good question. How many Muhammad? All Muhammad need love so I have to meet demand and appoint moar lovers

    Thanks supertard for using colorful language

  9. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 11:57 am 

    Full woke is whining too. Still no suggestions of how to solve humanity’s great problems.

  10. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 12:08 pm 

    claes,I said humanity faces a predicament and there are no solutions to a predicament. Sounds to me like you are whining that I am some how a problem, by not making up more BS that we are all fed everyday, by the dominant cultural narrative of solutions to the predicament of near term human extinction.

  11. Sissyfuss on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 12:43 pm 

    I’m with you Dave T. Just because you’ve set self-destruction in motion is not a reason to go full on Pollyanna.

  12. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 12:48 pm 

    Dave, bacically you are saying that you don’t know what’s happening in/or with the world today. AND You are not alone with that.
    But still it would be nice to hear what you think should be done, in stead of just complaining about it.

  13. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 1:16 pm 

    Pointing out the fact of humanities predicament of near term human extinction, that is happening now, in real time is not complaining. Loss of the biosphere diversity that supports all life on earth be it on land in our waterways and oceans is just a fact of our current situation. Humans have dumped carbon into the atmosphere to the point of no return, throwing the growing seasons out of whack year over year. All of this is currently under way, obviously to any one paying attention. Talking about the predicament is not complaining about it in and of itself. My conclusion is to continue educating myself and others to what we all face in the coming years and decades. You continue to say all I am doing is complaining, I am well past the stage of complaining after realizing there are no solutions to this predicament of near term human extinction. Just pointing this fact out. This article posted is an example of some kind of wishful thinking on the part of the PTB, to get us all to think otherwise.

  14. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 1:27 pm 

    sissy, pollyanna was once a good friend of mine, untill she suddenly multicloned herself into a religious movement with jesuita thunberg as their lead figur.
    When will thunberg start complaining about chinese ,indish and indonesian CO2 outlets.
    Probably never, because her main goal is to destroy western civilisation with out a thought about what might replace it.
    China is the worlds greatest polluter no matter how you see it.

  15. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 1:32 pm 

    Dave, your are still complaining with no solution in sight. I agree with most all of your points, but what to do about it??????

  16. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 1:40 pm 

    claes, Did you miss this part? “My conclusion is to continue educating myself and others to what we all face in the coming years and decades. You continue to say all I am doing is complaining, I am well past the stage of complaining after realizing there are no solutions to this predicament of near term human extinction.”

  17. Sissyfuss on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 1:50 pm 

    It was the best of times, it was the end of times.

  18. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 1:51 pm 

    dave, what kind of education are you talking about ? Please come on with some facts.

  19. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 1:54 pm 

    claes LOL I am starting to think you are a bot troll. Educate yourself.

  20. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 2:04 pm 

    Dave, you are a real coward. Speak your mind or shut upp

  21. Davy on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 2:07 pm 

    FYI, Dave, be advised JuanP takes claes ID. I have not looked over the feed but knowing stupid it may be him playing games

  22. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 2:10 pm 

    Ok claes, you win goodbye.

  23. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 2:17 pm 

    Exatly davy , even juan P thinks that dave should come upp with some facts, instead of just confirming facts that we all allready know about . thanks for the support

  24. dave thompson on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 2:24 pm 

    You are welcome claes, however I do not support your obvious argumentative stupidity.

  25. Sissyfuss on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 3:06 pm 

    Claes, comparing Greta to Pollyanna makes manifest your disconnected thought processes. If you want proof, research the science that I and Dave have. It’s all there if you can get Pollyanna to stop firing the wrong synapses.

  26. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 3:48 pm 

    Polyanna once belived in the best in all human beings. She tried and tried, but in the end she just had to admit that some people are meaner than others. And that is when she turned against her own society.
    The cruelty, the egotism, and greed all came from her own kind, and yes it did.
    But what she didn’t understand was that it’s the same thing all over the world.
    White people didn’t make black people slaves. They were already slaves, rounded upp by their own kind, eventually sold to the whites on the west african coast.
    Pollyanna should try to have a look at human behavior all over the globe.
    The only thing that differs white from other colours is the magnitude of what they have done. Not the quality.
    By the way, slave trade is still common in the Sahel Belt today.

  27. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 4:01 pm 

    Could the disappoited pollyanna thunsberg be so kind as placing the CO2 guilt on ALL of those who produce it, and not just on those she doesn’t like.

  28. Duncan Idaho on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 5:09 pm 

    Greta makes wingpawns livid.
    I find it rather humorous.

  29. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 5:46 pm 

    wingpawns are russian trolls trying to make pollyanna the next democrat pres candidate.

  30. makati1 on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 5:53 pm 

    “This article is nothing but more econ 101 blather.” Totally correct Dave. “…there are no solutions to this predicament of near term human extinction.”

    Those of us who are rational and live in the real world, see what is coming and are preparing as much as possible to ease the pain. Others here are techie dreamers and/or in denial. Especially those who reside in the US Police State and are brainwashed, dumbed down tax slaves. Third World Amerika! (US)

  31. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 6:22 pm 

    Mak, just between you and me, but do you have any kind of weapons for your own protection when SHTF. Of course it’s non of my business – but do you ?

  32. makati1 on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 6:49 pm 

    Well claes, if you want a crossbow bolt thru your chest, come and try to get into my house. Silent and deadly. Also legal without a license here. ^_^

    Of course, I have other “protections” I will not mention. But, if you sneak thru the jungle, watch out for the cobras. We killed a 12 footer not too long ago that was after the dogs. It killed one before we got it. The Philippine Cobra is one of the world’s most dangerous snakes.

    P.S. Be sure to look up also. They like trees.

  33. Anonymouse on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 7:04 pm 

    Feel free to completely Ignore Davytard, It is not his ‘job’ to look over any ‘feeds’, much less accuse anyone sporting an opinion he doesn’t like (which is pretty much all of them), of being a sock.

    Socking and stalking is DavyTURDs specialty, and he hates competition.

    So no, ‘Juanp’ is not here, retard, so, why dont you go find something useful to do for a change? Like, how about go and feed and water the animals still left alive on your horror-movie ‘farm’, instead of accusing claes of being JuanP.

    Delusional Dumbass……

  34. claes on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 7:17 pm 

    Ok Mak, I’m glad you’re safe. Hope your other “protection” are at least 9mm, ’cause you gonna need them when you got a lot and the others got nought.
    Hopefully it won’t go as bad for you in the P’s as it seems to go in the West. Sleep tight

  35. makati1 on Sat, 9th Nov 2019 8:46 pm 

    claes, it is Sunday morning here, not Saturday evening. I do not worry about having to kill anyone. This is not Amerika.

    BTW: Guns are no guarantee of safety. You are more likely to be killed from a distance and not at your door. We also have dogs that tell us when anyone comes around, day or night.

  36. Rik on Sun, 10th Nov 2019 5:34 pm 

    If the USA wants to pay off its debt, annex Mexico and Canada. I don’t give a shit anyways (I’m Canadian).

  37. Rik on Sun, 10th Nov 2019 7:17 pm 

    There is no “police state” in America. This only exists in the minds of anti-Americans.

  38. Davy Playing Cock'n a Sock on Mon, 11th Nov 2019 6:12 am 

    “If the USA wants to pay off its debt, annex Mexico and Canada. I don’t give a shit anyways (I’m Canadian).”

    Obvious DavySkum playing Cock’n a Sock.

  39. Cloggie on Mon, 11th Nov 2019 2:31 pm 

    The populists are winning in Europe:

    “”Powerful military and security industry’ profiting from dividing Europe 30 years after Berlin Wall fell”

    They seriously compare the Iron Curtain with the current measures to create Fortress Europe.

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