File:Collateral Damage - part 2.pdf
Collateral_Damage_-_part_2.pdf (file size: 780 KB, MIME type: application/pdf)
Part 2 of a report by EP Heidner a former employee of the DIA Office of Naval Intelligence.
Source Israel Shamir web site
- File:Collateral Damage - part 1.pdf - Part 1 of the report
Collateral Damage (Part 2): The Subprime Crisis and the Terrorist Attacks on September 11, 2001
The U.S. Subprime and global financial crises of 2008 was the direct result of a covert monetary policy implemented by the U.S. financial institutional caretakers of the World War II Black Eagle Gold Fund. Major growth in this fund occurred in 1986 when the Reagan/Bush administration ousted Ferdinand Marcos and confiscated the Philippines holdings of Japanese pre-WWII treasury, buried in the Philippines due to the U.S. Naval blockade of Japanese ports. Not being able to publicly acknowledge the illegal confiscation of multiple national treasuries, U.S. officials and their banker-agents have released major portions of this fund to the money market in excess of monetary demand, expanding the money supply by $3.5 to $7 trillion. The individuals responsible for releasing this gold were also responsible for deliberately opening the subprime mortgage market to national banks, thus creating inflationary demand in the high risk, subprime housing market. In addition to the ‘coincidence’ that virtually all of the troubled mortgages which are at the source of the 2008 economic crisis seem to come from a timeframe and monetary growth spurt linked to the ‘9/11 bond dump’ this report will document that the primary source of funds for the liar’s loans and troubled subprime loans comes from banks that are in lock-step with the covert funding operations. Given that these same individuals covertly financed the collapse of the ruble in 1991 using these same funds, and then orchestrated the buy-out of key Russian industries for pennies on the dollar, this analysis provides evidence that a similar gambit is being made for the takeover of key U.S. industries.
Click on a date/time to view the file as it appeared at that time.
|current||06:58, 11 September 2011||(780 KB)||Peter|
- You cannot overwrite this file.