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5 Charts Which Show That The Next Economic Crash Is Dead Ahead

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posted on Apr, 2 2015 @ 10:05 PM
the depression in the 20's was staged by the FED, put in place 1913.

Remember, they weren't the first central bank. People actually got together and shut down the prior ones, knowing full well what they would lead to.

Once they were convinced they had a system that couldn't be stopped, it was time to plunge the country into dark times before the people caught on.
By the time we recovered, central banks (all over the world, and now running good old 'murka, too!) were starting up world war two- funding it from all sides.

who controls the past now, controls the future
who controls the present now, controls the past

Every form of media and education available to us is at some level controlled by major media corporations. These corporations grew up around the central banking system...

It doesn't take a think tank to see what's going on here- bit I'm awful curious to see what the plan is going forward.
Sort of like watching a train wreck, in slow motion.

posted on Apr, 5 2015 @ 03:28 AM
5 European banks have already thrown the towel this year.
As expected, this info is not often repeated out loud in the press but it's there : link. (Article in french).

The banks are : Hypo Alpe Adria (Austria), Düsseldorfer Hypothekenbank AG (Germany), BPA (Andorra), Banco Madrid (Spain), Banco Espírito Santo (Portugal).

The Austrian lander (region) of Carinthia is likely to go bankrupt as well given its ties with bank Hypo Alpe Adria : Eur ozone faces first regional bankruptcy as debt debacle stalks Austria's Carinthia

And everybody in Eurozone is fearing about Greece ?

posted on Apr, 5 2015 @ 05:01 AM
good OP, observation...

here is another prof. Blog.... with a longer perspective of a force like gravity that will definitely squash the current status-quo -take-action-now&catid=41:top-headlinesThree

Article Title:

"Three Events That Will Most Likely Wipe Out ALL Your Savings, If You Do Not Take Action Now" 5 April '15

A: ERISA Effect Is Beginning To Peak
B: The Great Senior Sell-off
C: AIIB - The Death Blow To The Dollar As The Global Reserve


this is an easy, quick read, 150 word overview... the idea of a singular big crash is unlikely as is a steep 2-3 year decline into oblivion...

a sky-lab type of disintegration as everything 'western/USA' just goes away in an extended implosion


posted on Apr, 5 2015 @ 05:39 AM
a reply to: FamCore

I just read somewhere that oil prices will be going up later this year? I don't follow all this too closely, but I know I have heard the exact same claims of a new crash numerous times since the last one.

Thanks for the article, it's always better to keep your eyes open "just in case".

posted on Apr, 5 2015 @ 08:49 AM
The oil price thing is a special circumstance though, no? It's being artificially driven by the Saudis as a weapon aimed against the Iranians and Russians.

They're attempting to bring about regime change.

So i'm not sure it can be taken as an indicator of the global economy.

posted on Apr, 22 2015 @ 11:57 PM

originally posted by: soulwaxer
I sold my half of the house to my ex last year. I had paid off some of the mortgage so am left with about 70 grand in the bank. I'm not very knowledgable when it comes to economics, but from my reading and connecting dots, I'm inclined to agree that a crash is inevitable. My initial intent was on buying another (smaller) house, but I'm wondering if it might not be better to hold onto the cash and buy something after the crash. Does anyone have any recommendations? Thanks!


It all depends on what type of risk you want. Sitting on money in the bank isn't safe because as of shortly after the Greece crash banks and even the government have the right to confiscate your money in order to not go insolvent (the government can take it, banks can just write off the debt they owe you). You could put your money into goods but those are reliant on there being a person to buy them, and even if there is their price will decline in a crash. Buying a home could simply leave you with a debt in a crash unless you own it outright.

There's a lot of ways you can be screwed, nothing is 100% secure. It's all in choosing which you think won't happen.

posted on Apr, 23 2015 @ 12:14 AM
Build a house of bubbles and one day the wind will blow.
Greed overcame common sense in so many people.
Now we all get to pay the price for it.
Should we hang the bankers by the guts of the hedge fund managers or the other way around?

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