At least the Donald has taken a bite at the Federal Reserve, but Prins is certainly correct that to really undermine the cabal of the globalist power elites he has to go after Wall Street and in a very, very aggressive manner. The question, of course, is will he. As I will discuss in a future post, in a similar hands-off approach the campaigns of both parties focusing on the scourge of heroin decimating some state youth has focused on totally ineffective policy responses and not the real culprits, the CIA.
We know with certainty that Hillary would never raise the issue, as the Clintons were deeply engaged in the cocaine trade with the CIA in Arkansas. In this case, the question is not will Trump address the CIA’s clear involvement in the Afghanistan heroin trade that has been the critical factor in reducing the price and thus the usage, but can he even touch the issue without grave personal risk?
But, I digress from the subject of this post. The power of Wall Street and of finance is at the pinnacle of the transnationalist cabal of the elites seeking to destroy the sovereignty of this nation and those of all of the nations of the world.
This is a worthy read from a terrific author, Although, I hope she is wrong about waking up in Hillary’s America.
As this endless election limps toward its last days, while spiraling into a bizarre duel over vote-rigging accusations, a deep sigh is undoubtedly in order. The entire process has been an emotionally draining, frustration-inducing, rage-inflaming spectacle of repellent form over shallow substance. For many, the third debate evoked fatigue. More worrying, there was again no discussion of how to prevent another financial crisis, an ominous possibility in the next presidency, whether Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton enters the Oval Office — given that nothing fundamental has been altered when it comes to Wall Street’s practices and predation.
At the heart of American political consciousness right now lies a soul-crushing reality for millions of distraught Americans: the choices for president couldn’t be feebler or more disappointing. On the one hand, we have a petulant, vocabulary-challenged man-boar of a billionaire, who hasn’t paid his taxes, has regularly left those supporting him holding the bag, and seems like a ludicrous composite of every bad trait in every bad date any woman has ever had. On the other hand, we’re offered a walking photo-op for and well-paid speechmaker to Wall-Street CEOs, a one-woman money-raising machine from the 1% of the 1%, who, despite a folksiness that couldn’t look more rehearsed, has methodically outplayed her opponent.
With less than two weeks to go before E-day — despite the Trumptilian upheaval of the last year — the high probability of a Clinton win means the establishment remains intact. When we awaken on November 9th, it will undoubtedly be dawn in Hillary Clinton’s America and that potentially means four years of an economic dystopia that will (as would Donald Trump’s version of the same) leave many Americans rightfully anxious about their economic futures.
None of the three presidential debates suggested that either candidate would have the ability (or desire) to confront Wall Street from the Oval Office. In the second and third debates, in case you missed them, Hillary didn’t even mention the Glass-Steagall Act, too big to fail, or Wall Street. While in the first debate, the subject of Wall Street only came up after she disparaged the tax policies of “Trumped-up, trickle down economics” (or, as I like to call it, the Trumpledown economics of giving tax and financial benefits to the rich and to corporations).