The Ongoing Historic Fall Of The Khazarian Emp | From: WakeUpKiwi Khazarian Empire’s defeat in the Middle East coupled with migration and financial crises
This maossible when the myth about its military superiority was unmasked when both Russia and China displayef their covert military arms development during its 70th Victory Parade, and the highly publicized space age technologies.
Not to mention, the successful flybys of two Sukhoi warplanes a few meters away from USS Donald Cooked whereby the latter’s Aegis advanced electronics were rendered totally useless to the point of its crew tendering their resignations once ashore. Most Russian war equipments are now equipped with advanced electronic jammers.
For the first time in the history of modern commerce, no ship transporting physical goods from the East to the West is at sea. What we’re seeing instead is the continuing crash of the derivatives market which is the lifeline of the fiat currency which some Western analysts are considering to be another deliberate action pursuant to the original NWO agenda.
It is our understanding that the ongoing march towards the Khazarian version of the New World Order against Western population is to mitigate the resulting fallout from the BRICS Initiative of instituting a separate economic system that is asset-backed.
In short, while the Western Oligarchy is putting out every measure, i.e. cash ban, mass surveillance, highly militarized police force, to counter a growing dissent resulting from the worsening economy attributed to the covert recovery of the Collateral Accounts lent to them 80 years ago, the East is laying the groundwork for a post-Khazarian massive economic development dubbed as the “One Belt, One Road”.
This turning point in our history should teach everyone a lesson how not to run a planet, and why we should not allow anyone to systematically take our freedoms away.
At this very moment, people all over the globe can have a rare chance of creating a totally different world free of wars, poverty, disease, and planetary destruction.
The Fall of Europe: EU Infighting, Refugee Crisis Signal Historic Collapse
“The migration crisis reflects the weakness of the EU’s architecture, which is leading to the rapid disintegration of the supranational union’s member states, according to the German newspaper Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung.
Europe is swiftly falling to pieces as EU countries remain at odds over many pressing issues, including those related to the ongoing migration crisis, political analyst Berthold Kohler Migration wrote in an article for the German newspaper Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung.
According to the author, the migration gridlock and a raft of other problems inside the EU may finally result in the biggest disintegration of Europe in history.
“The struggle to preserve the currency union forced Europeans to realize how strongly political ideas differ in EU countries, where a variety of mentalities, experience and cultures is still in place,” Kohler said.
He added that even the location of countries and their size can cause discrepanciesin terms of national interest, while disparities in standards of living between rich and poor EU members have led some to envy others.
The fall of Europe will be followed by the Federal Reserve’s collapse. Here’s why:
The Vatican has also apologized for its past mistakes excluding only the planned population reduction and Satanic practices.
“Pope Francis apologised on Wednesday for scandals within the church at a general audience in St. Peter’s Square.
“I would like to ask for forgiveness in the name of the church for the scandals that have happened in this last period both in Rome and at the Vatican,” the Pope said, the New York Times reports. “I ask for your forgiveness.”
While it remains unclear what the Pope was referring to – Pope Francis did not clarify what scandals he was apologizing for – the Times cites reports in Italian media that a priest in Rome had sexual relations with men with the knowledge of his bosses. In another recent incident, an Italian priest said in an interview that many child-sexual-abuse victims were at fault for their abuse because they sought affection that priests could not always resist.”
Native Americans also scored big, although not that big compared to the damage done to them by the colonialists, when the US government was told to pay $554 million:
“US to Pay Largest Native American Nation $554 mn in Landmark Settlement”
The Obama administration will pay the Navajo Nation a record $554 million to settle claims by the most populous Native American tribe that funds and natural resources on its reservation were mismanaged by the US government for decades.
The agreement will be formally signed on Friday at Window Rock, Arizona, the capital of the Navajo reservation, the largest in the US by land mass.
The accord was borne from litigation that accused the government of mishandling Navajo funds and natural resources on its more than 14 million acres across Arizona, New Mexico, and Utah, all held in trust for the tribe and leased out for purposes of farming, energy development, logging, and mining. The Navajo claims date back as far as 50 years.
In return for $554 million, the Navajo have agreed to drop its lawsuit and forego any future litigation over past US management of Navajo funds or resources held by the federal government, Reuters reported.
The deal does not, though, negate future trust claims or any other claims over water and uranium pollution on the reservation, Navajo Attorney General Harrison Tsosie said. Based on non-disclosure clauses, he could not say how much the Navajo had claimed it was owed ahead of the settlement.”
Surprisingly, the once Cabalist online magazine on finance prefers to take the matter lightly.
How to Get Over Losing an Empire | Financial Times
There are some post-imperial techniques to make you feel great. The best is winning a small war’
For Brits of a certain age, Donald Trump’s campaign slogan, “Make America great again”, rings a bell. In the 1987 British elections, Margaret Thatcher’s campaign slogan was“Britain is great again. Don’t let Labour wreck it.”
Of course, I’m not accusing Trump of plagiarism. America’s next president is a winner, a magnanimous figure who has even won the praise of Vladimir Putin. However, his echo of Thatcher is not coincidental. Like Britain before it, the US is now losing its empire.
This is a painful problem that’s hard to talk about. Often it’s accompanied by feelings of shame. The fading empire’s leaders always pretend that the loss isn’t happening. Proud imperialists, such as today’s Republican candidates, insist the loss could be easily reversed if only certain leaders weren’t pygmies and traitors. The anger just worsens the pain.
However, it is possible to be post-imperial and happy. The British are, at least on our good days. Here are some tips for coping with loss of empire.
The first step is to be straight with yourself. Look in the mirror and say: “I am losing my empire, but it needn’t be traumatic.”
Accept the loss as inevitable. True, the US still has the world’s strongest military but that’s like Kodak being the world’s leading maker of camera film: it’s an obsolete skill.
Only once since the second world war has the US secured its national interests through war: the defeat of Saddam Hussein in 1991.
If Americans want to keep a large military as a jobs project, or a Keynesian stimulus programme that dare not speak its name, that’s fine. But having lived through the past 14 years, they must know that a military isn’t much use at fighting a global terrorist franchise. Nor can it stop Russia from invading former Soviet republics, unless Americans are willing to fight world war three.
When you lose your empire, it’s perfectly normal to worry that you will become poorer.
“The prosperity of our people”, argued the British conservative politician Julian Amery in 1962, “rests really on the oil in the Persian Gulf, the rubber and tin of Malaya, and the gold, copper and precious metals of south and central Africa.” If those went, he warned,“we would lose the lot”.
This kind of argument (now echoed in Trump’s scheme to grab Iraqi oil) makes psychological sense. After all, it’s an empirical fact that economic wealth and imperial acquisition go together. However, Americans needn’t worry: it’s the wealth that prompts the acquisition, not the other way round.
Having an empire doesn’t necessarily make you rich. Indeed, when Britain and France shed their empires, their economies boomed. Buying other countries’ stuff is easier than grabbing it through conquest.
But the damage done by loss of empire is, above all, psychological. The post-imperial country is left feeling futile and pointless. I recently met an old British army officer at his gentleman’s club in London. Sitting beneath portraits of Victorian generals who had conquered places like Sudan, he scoffed that today’s Britons were softies who preferred creature comforts to greatness. He missed the empire like a lost limb.
Luckily, there are some simple post-imperial techniques to make you feel great again. The best is probably winning a small war. Thatcher did it in the Falklands (hence her 1987 slogan) but the textbook example was the American invasion of tiny Grenada (population 90,000) under President Ronald Reagan in 1983.
This was an un-losable war. Reagan’s biographer Garry Wills noted:
“Two-thirds of American casualties were inflicted by other Americans or by accident.”
Coming two days after a terrorist truck bomb killed 241 US service personnel in Beirut, the invasion helped to cheer up Americans.
Having restored military pride, Reagan then quietly withdrew US troops from Lebanon. The sequence was a masterclass in post-imperialism. No wonder British politicians now reach hopefully for their sabres whenever a Spanish politician mentions our pocket-sized imperial remnant, Gibraltar.
There are other routes to post-imperial glory. You can win a football World Cup. Since the Suez debacle of 1956, the British have also found their kicks in what historian Robert Skidelsky calls “vicarious imperialism”. This is usually safe – a simple matter of banging on about the “special relationship” whenever the US bombs somebody – but, as Tony Blair found in Iraq, vicarious imperialism can go horribly wrong.
The most enjoyable way to cope with post-imperialism is to laugh at yourself. The British have been doing this since Suez. In 1957, in his play The Entertainer, John Osborne created the faded old comedian Archie Rice to symbolise a faded old country. Rice boasts:
“I’ve played in front of them all. The Queen, the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, and the . . . what was the name of that other pub?”
Ideally, the US would now replace Trumpian anger with humour about national decline. The TV comedian John Oliver – a Briton raised on post-imperialism – could lead the way, until, eventually, declinist jokes become so clichéd that they reach the big networks. That will be the sign the US has gotten over empire.
We will continue to document the ongoing hard fall of the Khazarian Empire and the continuing covert operations of the Reformist Collective, together with our own independent analysis on their possible objectives.