With the November elections around the corner, the trend line of American’s dissatisfaction with the way things are going in the U.S. is clearly negative.
Will this, coupled with the current president’s dismal 30-something % approval ratings, make any difference in the outcome of the elections?
And if it does, will the newly elected make any (positive) difference in the way things are going?
It’s coming together. The culmination of gold and silver price manipulation, the emptying of bullion vaults as physical moves from the West to the East, and a resulting monetary system crash as the mother of all crashes ends life as we know it.
One person who has been exposing the manipulation for decades, says it’s all going down in December.
…a fear I have had for some time: We have little or no warehousing backup in the event of a supply shortage.
Our concentrated supermarket supply system uses JIT (Just-in-Time) technology efficiencies allowed by computers and the Internet.
The thing is, what if there were a sudden unexpected demand – the JIT delivery systems will fail – leaving supermarket shelves empty – permanently.
I have been coming across more and more articles written about those who expatriate (leave the country), or the concept of expatriation – written by either expat’s themselves or by those who apparently long to expatriate from the United States (for sociopolitical reasons).
In the context of leaving the United States due to the quagmire we’re in – and while the notion of moving to a (better?) country or place may seem inviting for some, I generally disagree with the notion. Here’s why…
The following video clip of Rick Santelli (an editor for the CNBC Business News network) is telling in that he slams America’s ‘Debt-Is-Wealth’ mentality during a mainstream segment on CNBC. Sounds like someone is catching on…
Tyler Durden of zerohedge.com also said that in American society, ‘debt’ and ‘income’ have become increasingly synonymous over the past 3 decades; but as Rick Santelli blasts (commonsensically), “they certainly shouldn’t be.” It appears the average joe has been led to this conclusion by the Central Banks.
Rhetorically asking “where’s the horsepower in the economy coming from?” Santelli reflects on the auto-loan fears and notes that 55% of used cars (and 30% of new cars) are financed by subprime lenders… and rages, “if we continue as a country to fuel our consumerism with debt…” and “Until we start to get the income equation moving, the central banks can’t do enough. ultimately, end game, can’t fuel an economy on debt.”
They are letting this happen on purpose.
Massive fraud has been keeping the system propped up since “the party over moment” of the 2008 financial meltdown.
“It is so evident, the amount of fraud across the board is epic…we have never seen anything like this before.”
“It wasn’t this bad during the credit derivative bubble that devastated the global economy, and it has gotten worse.”
“Their goal is to prop things up, and they don’t care what reality is. Forget about the last credit derivative bubble, it is much, much worse now. This is distortion being created by the world’s central banks on purpose. That one metric is allowing fraud to bleed across every asset class.”
This is how we know that we are at the very, very end of this entire thing…
When slow and steady change happens in your life, slowly but surely, you don’t really notice the aggregate of the change so much while you adapt to it over the span of time.
This is why when we reflect back on how it used to be (“back in the day”), it often seems so radically different than it is today. When we look back, we see some of the huge changes that have taken place – and we wonder how and why it has changed so much. The thing is, much of the change is disguised in increments, be it good or bad.
One such change has been taking place right under our noses, and I call it,