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Most of the banks, including the Central Bank of Syria, Commercial Bank of Syria, Agricultural Co-operative Bank, Industrial Bank, Popular Credit Bank and Real Estate Bank, are STATE owned, a system of banking, which is anathema to the Western model of debt finance, which is based on fractional reserves and creates money out of nothing at interest.
The Truth About Syria
Currently, the Libyan government creates its own money, the Libyan Dinar, through the facilities of its own central bank. Few can argue that Libya is a sovereign nation with its own great resources, able to sustain its own economic destiny. One major problem for globalist banking cartels is that in order to do business with Libya, they must go through the Libyan Central Bank and its national currency, a place where they have absolutely zero dominion or power-broking ability. Hence, taking down the Central Bank of Libya (CBL) may not appear in the speeches of Obama, Cameron and Sarkozy but this is certainly at the top of the globalist agenda for absorbing Libya into its hive of compliant nations.
Globalists Target 100% State Owned Central Bank of Libya
Iran is one of only three countries left in the world whose central bank is not under Rothschild control. Before 9-11 there were reportedly seven: Afghanistan, Iraq, Sudan, Libya, Cuba, North Korea and Iran. By 2003, however, Afghanistan and Iraq were swallowed up by the Rothschild octopus, and by 2011 Sudan and Libya were also gone. In Libya, a Rothschild bank was established in Benghazi while the country was still at war.
Rothschilds Want Iran’s Banks
Another provocative bit of data circulating on the net is a 2007 Democracy Now! interview of US Gen. Wesley Clark (Ret.). In it he says that about ten days after September 11, 2001, he was told by a general that the decision had been made to go to war with Iraq. Clark was surprised and asked why. "I don't know!" was the response. "I guess they don't know what else to do!" Later, the same general said they planned to take out seven countries in five years: Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Libya, Somalia, Sudan and Iran.
What do these seven countries have in common? In the context of banking, one that sticks out is that none of them is listed among the 56 member banks of the Bank for International Settlements (BIS). That evidently puts them outside the long regulatory arm of the central bankers' central bank in Switzerland.
Libya: All About Oil, or All About Banking?
There are currently 5 countries, not 3. They are Cuba, North Korea, Iran, Sudan and Venezuala.
Venezuala payed off all debt to the IMF and world bank in 2007 under Chavez. They control their own bank now and now debt free.
Sudan still does not have a Rothschild controlled bank. South Sudan does yes, but Sudan does not.
Originally posted by ChaoticOrder
You've probably read about ... "rouge" nations...
Originally posted by VoidHawk
Is Iceland now on the list? Iceland
Originally posted by sombunall
reply to post by ChaoticOrder
But to the über-rich and terminally sociopathic (Mr and Mrs Wrathchild and all the little Wrathchilds) it is merely a means of control which is an end in itself.
Originally posted by ChaoticOrder
reply to post by JohnnyCanuck
Yah sorry about that, it's a bit of a weird word and my spell-check didn't pick it up because "rouge" is also apparently a word. I'm usually a great speller but that word isn't one I use very often and it didn't look odd to me... anyway it's fixed now so I think we can focus on more important things than the misspelling of one world. The amount of stars you got for that post and the speed at which you received them really shows what people care about doesn't it...
Iceland applied to join the European Union on 16 July 2009. Negotiations formally began on 27 July 2010 and, despite Iceland already being heavily integrated into the EU market, will face contentious issues on fisheries which could potentially derail an agreement. After an agreement is concluded, the accession treaty must be ratified by every EU state and be subject to a national referendum in Iceland. Prior to application, Iceland was already part of the EU's internal market and the Schengen Area.
Accession of Iceland to the European Union
Iceland is moving rapidly in its quest to join the European Union but the contentious issue of fishing rights has yet to be tackled, top EU and Icelandic officials said.
On Friday, the 27-nation EU and Iceland opened three more negotiation “chapters” on transport, social policy and financial control.
Nations applying for EU membership must negotiate 35 policy chapters with the 27-nation bloc, a process that can take many years to finish.
But Iceland has now opened 18 chapters with the EU, wrapping up 10 of those already in negotiations that began in June 2011. Reykjavik already fulfils many EU policies thanks to its membership in the European Economic Area.
Iceland takes quick steps towards EU membership