Nicholas Sarkozy's antics today, along with Lula De Silva's "White Men Are to Blame' speech yesterday, not to mention Gordon Brown's statement that 'Wall Street's days are over' are the height of 'Illuminati' theatre...Who are at the human center of the Illuminati?...All readers should know that it is the Rothschild Dynasty and their fellow Elders...What we see in London is a play: All the agreements have already been made...The EU is the modern, hi tech version of the Soviet Union, albeit one where the conditions are not as 'primitive', at least on the surface...It wouldn't do nowadays to have Bolsheviks mass killing and starving people...EU/Europe will be subdued by lower standards of living driven mass Third World & 'intra-European' immigration due to 'open borders' and 'free trade'...This will have the effect of driving down the wages of native Europeans even further, until they fall in line with the coming 'Global Minimum Wage'...There will at least be a temporary 'safety net' for the masses by subsidies given by governments...But it won't last forever...The purpose of this is to remove the last remnants of 'national economies' in the EU, or ending the nation state as we know it...The whole of Europe will become a 'region' under an administrator...The same scenario is set up for the US: Europe is simply farther along down the road...Do not misintepret what the EU 'leaders' say at this meeting...They will posture some for their home audience, but, as I said, the papers have been signed. and what they will really be saying is 'Let the Rothschilds handle it.' with our cooperation...Globally, the Russians still seem to be a wild card, but China is at least temporarily going along with the game: Bank of China bought into a private Rothschild bank last fall...But, in the course of human affairs, strange things can happen...Why?...Because maybe the PEOPLE will not cooperate!...In the mean time you can view the latest episode of the drama in London...Frank Dialogue
Sarkozy Threatens G20 Walkout
PARIS, France (CNN) -- French President Nicolas Sarkozy wants a "real transformation" of international financial regulations out of this week's G-20 summit in London, a spokesman said Tuesday amid reports that Sarkozy will walk out of the gathering if he's not satisfied.
French President Nicolas Sarkozy seeks "stronger rules" for international commerce, a spokesman says.
"President Sarkozy thinks that this summit is of the utmost importance for the whole world," Sarkozy spokesman Jean-David Levitte said Tuesday. "We cannot fail."
The G-20 -- financial leaders from 19 nations and the European Union -- begins meeting Thursday in London. The global monetary crisis is expected to be the central issue.
News outlets throughout Europe on Tuesday were reporting that Sarkozy would leave the summit or otherwise disrupt it if he doesn't feel members are seriously addressing business regulation, a crackdown on tax havens and other matters related to the world market.
Top aides to the president would not directly confirm his plans, but suggested in several reports that Sarkozy is considering some sort of action.
"A basic rule with nuclear deterrence is that you do not say at what point you will use the weapon," Xavier Musca, Sarkozy's deputy chief of staff, told the London Times.
Levitte said Sarkozy wants to see "better rules, stronger rules" governing international commerce. That would include monitoring bonuses and salaries of financiers, overseeing accounting of major institutions and better monitoring of countries where corporations are able to establish home offices to avoid paying taxes in G-20 nations.
"All this is very technical in nature, but if we act decisively it means a real transformation of the way capitalism is functioning," Levitte said. "And hopefully, we will make sure through these decisions that what happened will not happen again."
Simon Johnson, the former chief economist with the International Monetary Fund, dismissed the potential for a walkout by France, saying the threat likely was leaked as an act of showmanship as the summit approaches.
"It would be a disaster. It would be taken very badly by financial markets," said Johnson, now an economics professor at MIT. "I'm sure it's done for a domestic audience -- a little bit of chest-beating."
Johnson said that it's folly to expect many sweeping changes out of the summit. On his blog, The Baseline Scenario, he writes that an outline of the meeting's goals shows that "the G-20 punts on most of the big issues."
But he pointed to a handful of possibilities -- including the chance that the group will go along with a U.S. plan that would dramatically increase funding for the IMF. The IMF works to stabilize the economies in poor and developing countries by providing loans and through other means.
"It's better than nothing -- it's better than a kick in the teeth," he said. "That's the spirit with which you should approach these things.
"You don't usually get summits with drastic results."
On Tuesday, British Prime Minister Gordon Brown said G-20 leaders need to reshape the global economy to reflect world values.
"Instead of a globalization that threatens to become values-free and rules-free, we need a world of shared global rules founded on shared global values," Brown said.
U.S. President Barack Obama arrived in London for the summit on Tuesday, making his first visit to Europe since taking office.
There, he'll pitch on the world stage the economic-recovery package he recently pushed through Congress.
"I think it's likely that we will come out of the G-20 with very broad agreement on measures that have to be taken to address the global recession," White House spokesman Robert Gibbs told reporters on Air Force One.
Afterward Obama will visit France, Germany, the Czech Republic and Turkey to wrap up an eight-day trip.
Brazil's Leader Blames 'White People' for Crisis
By Jonathan Wheatley in São Paulo and agencies
March 27 2009 00:27
Brazil’s President Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva on Thursday blamed the global economic crisis on “white people with blue eyes” and said it was wrong that black and indigenous people should pay for white people’s mistakes.
Speaking in Brasília at a joint press conference with Gordon Brown, the UK prime minister, Mr Lula da Silva told reporters: “This crisis was caused by the irrational behaviour of white people with blue eyes, who before the crisis appeared to know everything and now demonstrate that they know nothing.”
He added: “I do not know any black or indigenous bankers so I can only say [it is wrong] that this part of mankind which is victimised more than any other should pay for the crisis.”
Mr Brown appeared to distance himself from Mr Lula da Silva’s remarks. “I’m not going to attribute blame to any individuals,” he said.
Mr Brown was visiting Brazil as part of a five-day tour of Europe, the US and South America in preparation for the G20 summit to take place in London next Thursday. He made a joint appeal with Mr Lula da Silva for the world’s biggest economies to provide $100bn to boost global trade.
“I’m going to ask the G20 summit next week to support a global expansion of trade finance to reverse a slide in world trade,” Mr Brown said.
Mr Lula da Silva also spoke out strongly against raising trade barriers in response to the global crisis. “I compare protectionism to a drug,” he said. “Why do people use drugs? Because they are in crisis and they think the drug will help them. But its effects pass quickly.”
The two leaders’ remarks demonstrate the desire each will have to secure the other’s support during the G20 meeting.
Brazil – which has long campaigned unsuccessfully to be given a permanent seat on the United Nations Security Council – will argue for a bigger voice for Brazil and other emerging nations in multilateral organisations such as the International Monetary Fund and the Financial Stability Forum, a group of central banks and national supervisory authorities established in 1999.
Brazil is one of many nations calling for increased regulation of global financial markets and greater powers for multilateral regulators.
It will also call for a resumption and conclusion of the Doha round of talks at the World Trade Organisation.
In return for supporting such initiatives, Mr Brown will expect Brazil to endorse calls for fiscal stimulus in a bid to mitigate the impact of the global crisis, such as the proposed $100bn in trade finance.
Copyright The Financial Times Limited 2009
© Copyright The Financial Times Ltd 2009.