Monday, 11 May 2015

F*** The Troika.

       Today Greece has to hand over €750 million to the IMF, (International Mankind Fuckers), this is chicken feed compared to what the Greek government has to hand over to the financial Mafia come June and July. Greece doesn't have the amount involved, the only may it can hand that money over is if the Troika hand it to Greece first, so that it can hand it back, and therefore in the crazy logic of the financial world, it will have met its obligations.

      This is the insanity on which our daily lives are based, it defies logic, it has moved into the realms of the fantasy of monopoly. Greece is bleeding to death, its people are in dire straights. One part of its economy that has been growing recently is tourism. Tourism in Greece for the year 2014, grew faster than any other country, it brought in roughly €10 billion. What was the IMF's strategy to this stream of money flowing into the Greek coffers? Well kill it, they demanded that the Greek government increase taxes on hotel and restaurant bills, and so slow that stream of wealth. The logic of the financial Mafia.

      All that matters to the Troika, the financial Mafia, is that what ever money a country produces, flows to them, and the people can go to hell in a handcart. Europe is made up of some of the richest countries in the world, but it can stand by and watch a small European country of approximately 11 million people drown in the pit of deprivation to satisfy the bond markets and their pampered parasites. 
        Will Greece stay in the EU? In the EU it will be bled to death to satisfy the banksters, out of the EU, there is the possibility that the people of that small country could take control of their own affairs and shape their own country, rather than follow the dictates of the festering cancer that is the Troika. Who knows, perhaps if that happened, the rest of us in Europe might follow suit.

     “The euro would be strengthened if Greece left,” Alexander Radwan, a Merkel-affiliated lawmaker who voted for granting Greece a temporary extension of its bailout in February, said in an interview. “The other countries could then move closer together and apply the rules more strictly.”
     With European finance ministers due to resume talks on Greece on Monday, hardening sentiment in Germany risks sending mixed signals to investors as Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras’s government attempts to reach a deal with creditors.

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