posted on Apr, 4 2009 @ 12:33 PM
I think that there is a new hope on the horizen. The two factions of the elites have been warrings. The ones that would enslave us for selfish reasons
are getting there asses handed to them. They are the ones that created this economic crisies. The other group are as feed up with them as your and me
and are in control now. Many would have you get angry and violent. This is not the way. Watch the movie Ghandi if you feel you want to take back this
country. Violence will only create more hardship and pain.
Yes there is a new world order taking over. But its not same self centered group that sought to bring us to this crises point. The new group is
working throught the g-20 and not the G-8. The US dollar as the reserve curancy is at its end and along with it the tyrany that has held sway over
the world with it.
Zoellick was a bush appointee
who Zoellick is:
"Zoellick, former Executive Vice President of Fannie Mae and advisor to Goldman Sachs, is a top elitist who was intimately involved in the Enron
scandal and the 2000 presidential election debacle. He was also a signatory to the Project For A New American century document that called for
invading Iraq as part of implementing a brutal world empire in 1998. He was later a foreign policy advisor to George W. Bush.
As to be expected, Zoellick is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and the Trilateral Commission. He also attended the annual invitation-only
conferences of the Bilderberg Group in 1991, 2003, 2006 and 2007."
Let's look at the entire quote:
Jones would like to say that it is all BS on the part of the Elite when they say things like this,
BUT if they have changed their attitudes, then this is completely appropriate:
It looks to me, reading the entire quote that this is a very big step, and a commitment has been made.
The quote Jones used is a tiny part of the comments Zoellick made, out of context and twisted for Jones' purpose.
from the Financial Express link you gave:
"Speaking at a Thomson Reuters Newsmaker in London, Zoellick said many of the immediate challenges of the crisis could be addressed if the Group of
20 reformed and empowered existing international institutions to help resist protectionism, evaluate the effectiveness of stimulus packages, and
monitor banking reforms.
Zoellick said in his speech ahead of the G-20 summit in London new data from the World Bank showed that a estimated 53 million more people would be
trapped in poverty this year, subsisting on less than $1.25 a day, because of the crisis. The world economy would contract by 1.7 per cent this year
compared to growth of 1.9 per cent in 2008 - the first global decline since World War II.
Poor people in developing countries had far less of a cushion to protect them against the effects of the crisis.
"In London, Washington, and Paris people talk of bonuses or no bonuses. In parts of Africa, South Asia, and Latin America, the struggle is for food
or no food," Zoellick said.
Citing World Bank initiatives in microfinance, infrastructure and bank capitalisations, Zoellick said it was important for governments, international
institutions, civil society, and the private sector to mobilise resources and constantly innovate.
As an example of the World Bank's latest innovation, Zoellick said he hoped the G-20 would endorse a new $50 billion Global Trade Liquidity
Programme. The programme combines a $1.0 billion investment from the World Bank with financing from governments and regional development banks. These
public funds can be leveraged by a risk-sharing arrangement with major private sector partners, such as Standard Chartered, Standard Bank, and
"G-20 backing will help us gain more momentum, thereby increasing support," Zoellick said.