DAILY TELEGRAPH: West helped Russia to create new colony in Europe

The Daily Telegraph reported about criminal policy of the West that benefit the old enemy of Western civilization – Russia: The crisis in Ukraine never went away. While West’s attention has been focused on the countering the Islamic State in the Middle East, Putin has sponsored the birth of a new country on the continent of Europe. It is about a so-called Novorossiya, or “New Russia”, with a population of about three million, that covers a large slice of the Donbass region of eastern Ukraine. This territory lives under the rule of Russian terrorists, whose weapons, training, commanders and foot soldiers are all provided courtesy of Putin.  Like the people of Crimea, who were absorbed into Russia in March, the inhabitants of Novorossiya were unable to vote in Ukraine’s parliamentary election. Many Ukrainians have deep misgivings about their new president, Petro Poroshenko. True, he supported the revolution before its success seemed probable. And he says all the right things about reform.ut the lingering suspicion remains that, as a billionaire with long experience in the Augean stables of Ukrainian politics, Poroshenko represents the old order.

If they are dubious about their president, however, no Ukrainian can doubt Putin’s attitude. He is implacably determined to strangle the promise of the revolution and block Ukraine’s path towards the European mainstream.

So don’t be reassured by the sight of Ukrainians queuing peaceably to vote at the weekend.

Putin still has the upper hand in this struggle. Thus far, he has remained inflexible in the face of American and European sanctions; even the destruction of Malaysia Airlines Flight MH17 by his favoured militants made no difference.

Novorossiya was born thanks to the Minsk deal that froze the conflict in the east of Ukraine.
Poroshenko, who failed to take control of Donbass by force, has now vested all hope in these agreements.However Poroshenko’s hopes may yet prove to be quite elusive: none of the conditions of Minsk deal, including a ceasefire, has been fulfilled.

Apparently, Kiev hopes that the pressure of Western sanctions will gradually wear down Putin and force Russia to implement the deal.




Defence says Afghanistan ‘less dangerous’ so cuts Australian military’s pay

Military personnel serving in Afghanistan are set to have their daily pay bonus cut after Defence assessed that the operation in the strife-torn country has entered a less dangerous phase.

And troops serving in the new Iraq campaign against Islamic State militants, who include special forces advisers and RAAF air crews, will receive the same lower allowance for so-called “warlike service” because Defence deems that work less risky than Afghanistan was at the height of the war there.

The cut to the Afghanistan allowance is likely to be politically sensitive, following a recent contentious pay deal that will lift military personnel pay by less than inflation, meaning they will get a pay cut in real terms.

The daily bonus for personnel serving through the Afghanistan campaign, which included years of fierce combat and the loss of 41 Australian diggers’ lives, has been $200 a day. That will continue up to December 31, though Australia’s main base at Tarin Kowt closed down at the end of last year, leaving only about 400 troops mainly stationed in the capital Kabul in training and advisory roles.

From January 1, that will drop to $150 a day. This is understood to be based on the riskiness of the job being done by the remaining personnel, rather than conditions in Afghanistan itself, which continues to be wracked by insurgent attacks and bombings.

While Defence chiefs have acknowledged that special forces advisers due to be deployed to Iraq will likely go “outside the wire” of bases, they will also get the lower allowance of $150 a day.


Globalization = Permanent Instability

Globalization continually creates imbalances that fuel a perpetual instability that gradually impoverishes every sector other than global capital.

Globalization has two guaranteed consequences: permanent instability and endless boom-and-bust cycles. As noted in Forget “Free Trade”–Focus on Capital Flows, the key engine of globalization is mobile capital: capital that can borrow money for next to nothing in one nation and then move that capital to other nations where yields are higher and opportunities for exploitation riper.

This mobility of capital is an enormous benefit to the owners of the capital, but it creates extraordinary instability for those who are not as mobile. When mobile capital encounters anything that reduces profits–higher taxes and rising labor costs, competition or restrictive regulations–it closes factories and fires its workers in that locale and shifts to another locale with greater opportunities for high returns.

The workers left behind have limited means to replace the lost wages, and the local government often has few resources to repair any damage left by the exploitation of resources. The advantage of mobility is reserved for capital, and to the relatively limited cohort of workers who can immigrate to other nations to find work.

This illustrates two key ontological characteristics of financialized globalization: perpetual instability and a never-ending cycle of boom and bustas capital sparks rapid development in one locale and then moves elsewhere once profits decline.


The scale of global capital is difficult to grasp; trillions of central bank-issued dollars, euros, yen and renminbi are sloshing around the global economy, seeking low-risk profits.

Capital has no loyalty to anything but its own expansion, and the damage it leaves in its wake is of no concern to the owners of capital.

There are even less visible consequences to the globalization of markets, capital and labor. Once goods and services are priced globally, local supply and demand no longer set the local price. As my colleague Mark G. has observed, consumer prices can rise even if there are deflationary surpluses in the local economy because price is set by global supply and demand. As a result, measuring inflation and deflation locally is meaningless in a globalized economy.

This financialized globalization of goods, services, credit and currencies continually creates imbalances that fuel a perpetual instability that gradually impoverishes every sector other than global capital, which being mobile, can exploit the imbalances for its own profit.

Correspondent Mark G. recommended a recent article by China-based economist Michael Pettis, How to link Australian iron with Marine le Pen:

“In a ‘globalized’ world, no country, not even the US, can protect itself from the consequences of imbalances elsewhere. The global economy is a system in which certain types of imbalances are impossible. I especially focus on the requirement that global savings and global investment always balance, but there are others. Because an imbalance at the global level is impossible. if there are imbalances in one country or region, there necessarily must be the opposite imbalances in another, and the more open an economy, the more likely it is to respond to imbalances elsewhere.

It is impossible, in other words, to understand any non-autarchic economy in the world except in the context of global imbalances.

As I say in my book, The Great Rebalancing: Trade, Conflict, and the Perilous Road Ahead for the World Economy, in a globalized world anything that affects the relationship between savings and investment in one country–and nearly everything affects that relationship — must have the opposite effect on the rest of the world. There is no way of escaping the fact that imbalances generated in one country become a problem for everyone.”


Conservatives fight back vs. Facebook censorship

Political conservatives who utilize the social-media site Facebook have long complained of pages being flagged for political incorrectness, blocked by Facebook itself or swamped by leftist “trolls.”

Now a new approach is being taken to use the power of social media to fight back against itself.

The conservative news aggregator RedFlagNews.com, which bills itself as “a wise choice for those looking to expand their news experience outside the liberal mainstream media,” is beta testing a new cooperative venture called Social PostUp, which is designed to give conservatives their voice back on Facebook.

The plan is to link together independent or conservative Facebook page owners with at least 5,000 page fans to commit to monitor, “like” and share other members’ posts, essentially creating a social network within the social network to “magnify our collective voice.”
Sources  for  this  article  include:

Mossad, 7/7, Gareth Williams, Jill Dando, Malcolm Rifkind and Britain’s dirty secrets

Originally posted on thecolemanexperience:


MossadLondon Blasts TavistockJuly Seven BusNetanyahuTony and RupertBlair Cover UpJewish BlairChristian Dave 10Christian Dave 5Jewish JimmyJill Execution HeadlineBBC PaedosEsther RantzenUri and EstherIsraeli- UriGarethWilliams PictureGarethWilliamsCoupleMalcolm RifkindMandelson and HodgeHodge filthy cowAndy's pal paedo EpsteinPrince Andrew Jeffrey EpsteinIsraeli PassportMaxwell MossadBarnett JannerEl ALMossadSpiesNeverAnAccident

It’s a little known fact that the British Establishment is controlled by Israel via sly intel agency, Mossad.

They’ve been behind many ‘terrorist’ events and other false-flag incidents which have taken place in the UK.

They also control the murderous VIP paedophile-ring linked to government and royalty.

Many high-profile names are secretly working for Mossad and have been placed in key positions throughout the country, in the fields of media, law, politics and showbiz.

Without a shadow of a doubt Mossad were involved in the July 7 bombings in London.

An article in Global Research made the following claims:

” According to a report of the Associated Press correspondent in Jerusalem, the Israeli embassy in London had been advised in advance by Scotland Yard of an impending bomb attack:

Just before the blasts, Scotland Yard called the security officer at the Israeli Embassy to say they had received warnings…

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War against Isis: US strategy in tatters as militants march on

America’s plans to fight Islamic State are in ruins as the militant group’s fighters come close to capturing Kobani and have inflicted a heavy defeat on the Iraqi army west of Baghdad.The US-led air attacks launched against Islamic State (also known as Isis) on 8 August in Iraq and 23 September in Syria have not worked. President Obama’s plan to “degrade and destroy” Islamic State has not even begun to achieve success. In both Syria and Iraq, Isis is expanding its control rather than contracting.Isis reinforcements have been rushing towards Kobani in the past few days to ensure that they win a decisive victory over the Syrian Kurdish town’s remaining defenders. The group is willing to take heavy casualties in street fighting and from air attacks in order to add to the string of victories it has won in the four months since its forces captured Mosul, the second-largest city in Iraq, on 10 June. Part of the strength of the fundamentalist movement is a sense that there is something inevitable and divinely inspired about its victories, whether it is against superior numbers in Mosul or US airpower at Kobani.In the face of a likely Isis victory at Kobani, senior US officials have been trying to explain away the failure to save the Syrian Kurds in the town, probably Isis’s toughest opponents in Syria. “Our focus in Syria is in degrading the capacity of [Isis] at its core to project power, to command itself, to sustain itself, to resource itself,” said US Deputy National Security Adviser Tony Blinken, in a typical piece of waffle designed to mask defeat. “The tragic reality is that in the course of doing that there are going to be places like Kobani where we may or may not be able to fight effectively.”Unfortunately for the US, Kobani isn’t the only place air strikes are failing to stop Isis. In an offensive in Iraq launched on 2 October but little reported in the outside world, Isis has captured almost all the cities and towns it did not already hold in Anbar province, a vast area in western Iraq that makes up a quarter of the country. It has captured Hit, Kubaisa and Ramadi, the provincial capital, which it had long fought for. Other cities, towns and bases on or close to the Euphrates River west of Baghdad fell in a few days, often after little resistance by the Iraqi Army which showed itself to be as dysfunctional as in the past, even when backed by US air strikes.Today, only the city of Haditha and two bases, Al-Assad military base near Hit, and Camp Mazrah outside Fallujah, are still in Iraqi government hands. Joel Wing, in his study –”Iraq’s Security Forces Collapse as The Islamic State Takes Control of Most of Anbar Province” – concludes: “This was a huge victory as it gives the insurgents virtual control over Anbar and poses a serious threat to western Baghdad”.The battle for Anbar, which was at the heart of the Sunni rebellion against the US occupation after 2003, is almost over and has ended with a decisive victory for Isis. It took large parts of Anbar in January and government counter-attacks failed dismally with some 5,000 casualties in the first six months of the year. About half the province’s 1.5 million population has fled and become refugees. The next Isis target may be the Sunni enclaves in western Baghdad, starting with Abu Ghraib on the outskirts but leading right to the centre of the capital.The Iraqi government and its foreign allies are drawing comfort, there having been some advances against Isis in the centre and north of the country. But north and north-east of Baghdad the successes have not been won by the Iraqi army but by highly sectarian Shia militias which do not distinguish between Isis and the rest of the Sunni population. They speak openly of getting rid of Sunni in mixed provinces such as Diyala where they have advanced. The result is that Sunni in Iraq have no alternative but to stick with Isis or flee, if they want to survive. The same is true north-west of Mosul on the border with Syria, where Iraqi Kurdish forces, aided by US air attacks, have retaken the important border crossing of Rabia, but only one Sunni Arab remained in the town. Ethnic and sectarian cleansing has become the norm in the war in both Iraq and Syria.The US’s failure to save Kobani, if it falls, will be a political as well as military disaster. Indeed, the circumstances surrounding the loss of the beleaguered town are even more significant than the inability so far of air strikes to stop Isis taking 40 per cent of it. At the start of the bombing in Syria, President Obama boasted of putting together a coalition of Sunni powers such as Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Jordan, United Arab Emirates and Bahrain to oppose Isis, but these all have different agendas to the US in which destroying IS is not the first priority. The Sunni Arab monarchies may not like Isis, which threatens the political status quo, but, as one Iraqi observer put it, “they like the fact that Isis creates more problems for the Shia than it does for them”.Of the countries supposedly uniting against Isis, by the far most important is Turkey because it shares a 510-mile border with Syria across which rebels of all sorts, including Isis and Jabhat al-Nusra, have previously passed with ease. This year the Turks have tightened border security, but since its successes in the summer Isis no longer needs sanctuary, supplies and volunteers from outside to the degree it once did.In the course of the past week it has become clear that Turkey considers the Syrian Kurd political and military organisations, the PYD and YPG, as posing a greater threat to it than the Islamic fundamentalists. Moreover, the PYD is the Syrian branch of the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK), which has been fighting for Kurdish self-rule in Turkey since 1984.Ever since Syrian government forces withdrew from the Syrian Kurdish enclaves or cantons on the border with Turkey in July 2012, Ankara has feared the impact of self-governing Syrian Kurds on its own 15 million-strong Kurdish population.President Recep Tayyip Erdogan would prefer Isis to control Kobani, not the PYD. When five PYD members, who had been fighting Isis at Kobani, were picked up by the Turkish army as they crossed the border last week they were denounced as “separatist terrorists”.Turkey is demanding a high price from the US for its co-operation in attacking Isis, such as a Turkish-controlled buffer zone inside Syria where Syrian refugees are to live and anti-Assad rebels are to be trained. Mr Erdogan would like a no-fly zone which will also be directed against the government in Damascus since Isis has no air force. If implemented the plan would mean Turkey, backed by the US, would enter the Syrian civil war on the side of the rebels, though the anti-Assad forces are dominated by Isis and Jabhat al-Nusra, the al-Qaeda affiliate.It is worth keeping in mind that Turkey’s actions in Syria since 2011 have been a self-defeating blend of hubris and miscalculation. At the start of the uprising, it could have held the balance between the government and its opponents. Instead, it supported the militarisation of the crisis, backed the jihadis and assumed Assad would soon be defeated. This did not happen and what had been a popular uprising became dominated by sectarian warlords who flourished in conditions created by Turkey. Mr Erdogan is assuming he can disregard the rage of the Turkish Kurds at what they see as his complicity with Isis against the Syrian Kurds. This fury is already deep, with 33 dead, and is likely to get a great deal worse if Kobani falls.Why doesn’t Ankara worry more about the collapse of the peace process with the PKK that has maintained a ceasefire since 2013? It may believe that the PKK is too heavily involved in fighting Isis in Syria that it cannot go back to war with the government in Turkey. On the other hand, if Turkey does join the civil war in Syria against Assad, a crucial ally of Iran, then Iranian leaders have said that “Turkey will pay a price”. This probably means that Iran will covertly support an armed Kurdish insurgency in Turkey. Saddam Hussein made a somewhat similar mistake to Mr Erdogan when he invaded Iran in 1980, thus leading Iran to reignite the Kurdish rebellion that Baghdad had crushed through an agreement with the Shah in 1975. Turkish military intervention in Syria might not end the war there, but it may well spread the fighting to Turkey.

Sources for this article include:








Ebolagate eller naturens ordning

Originally posted on Palanthir:


Så hur kan då den nuvarande situationen komma att utvecklas och varför, med hänsyn taget till de faktiska grunder som utgör dess förutsättning?

Om du kan bevisa att du inte behöver systemet för att rädda dig, så är systemets motiv för att försöka kontrollera dig försvagat. De okunniga kommer fortfarande att försöka demonisera de som upplyser för vad de gör, men självförsörjning bygger på medvetenhet som bygger på emotionell självförståelse. För att kunna hjälpa andra så måste man kunna förstå sig själv och så vidare, det är allt vi har inför denna typ av storm som nu kommer. 

Om vi framgent kan föregå med rimligt gott exempel med vår egen mindre havererade socialpsykologiska hälsonorm och samtidigt vägleda människor genom upplysning, när systemet inte kunde, kan vi faktiskt vända utvecklingen snabbare.


Det finns inga patentlösningar, det finns bara människor som individer med sina beteenden. Det har det aldrig…

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