Socio-Economics History Blog

Socio-Economics & History Commentary

History of the Illuminati New World Order

  • What is the New World Order? Where does its historical roots lie? Why does a secret cabal of evil people want to build a One World Government based upon a fascist police state?
  • Alex Jones explains the history behind this Satanic cabal hell bent on their nightmarish Brave New World. Google Video :
    In studio footage of Alex Jones’ radio broadcast in which he details the history of the New World Order and how elites throughout time have manipulated their populations, from ancient Meso-America through the French and American Revolutions up to the modern day.
    Alex explains how the Illuminati began as a small group but were successful in infiltrating and assimilating religions, political movements and governments in order to pursue their aims. He also covers the hidden secret society language of symbolism and how the mystery schools coordinated and entrenched their doctrines of power and control.


June 8, 2009 Posted by | EndTimes, GeoPolitics | , | Comments Off on History of the Illuminati New World Order

Treasury Bloodbath Soaks Top Fund Managers

  • This treasury bond market bloodbath still has a long way to go. It has nothing to do with ‘green shoots’. The economy is far from recovering. Bond yields are going up because there is too much supply. Foreigners are dumping US bonds. Those who think, the FedRes can monetize debt without consequences should really have their head examined. Reuters reports :
    Investors have been blindsided by one financial catastrophe after another over the last 18 months, but throughout the tumult, the government bond market has been their friend. Until now.
    A brutal drop in long-dated Treasury prices has caught even the best money managers off guard — in some cases wiping out as much as 60 percent of the gains they booked in last year’s huge rally in U.S. Treasuries.
    The Vanguard Group, Fidelity Investments, T. Rowe Price and Hoisington Investment Management have seen their government funds down anywhere between 10 percent and 30 percent, as record amounts of debt flood the market to pay for the swelling budget deficit.
    What’s stunning about the portfolio declines is the swift plunge in Treasury prices within a short period of time despite the Federal Reserve’s buyback purchases intended to hold down interest rates. Benchmark 10-year Treasury yields have surged to levels not seen in more than six months, resulting in meaningful losses for many portfolios.
    The 10-year T-note and 30-year Treasury bond are down 8.58 percent and 24 percent, respectively, in terms of price for the year to date.
    “If I were clairvoyant and knew we were going to have a sell-off of this magnitude, I would’ve been all in cash, but I’m not,” said Van Hoisington, whose flagship Wasatch-Hoisington U.S. Treasury Fund is down more than 20 percent.
    Even so, the losses are massive. Some of the rise in yields and slide in Treasury prices is due to investors’ appetite for riskier fare like stocks, junk bonds and corporate debt, which have been performing well on signs the recession is easing.
    Indeed, for much of 2008 and earlier this year, investors piled into U.S. government debt during the
    credit crisis, sending yields to historic lows and triggering talk of a bubble similar to that of the Nasdaq’s Internet-led bubble, which expanded in the late 1990s and burst in March 2000.
    But there also have been concerns about America’s long-term financial health, which has set in motion a huge domino effect — leading money managers such as Hoisington to stay bullish on Treasuries.
    “We ain’t seen nothing yet in terms of the gazillion amount of Treasuries coming to fund our stimulus programs,” said Dan Fuss, vice chairman of Loomis Sayles, which oversees more than $107.7 billion in assets.
    On May 21, Moody’s Investors Service said while it is comfortable with America’s AAA debt rating, it is not guaranteed forever against the backdrop of its deteriorating fiscal position. That helped exacerbate market fears that the United States remains ever more vulnerable to lose its coveted triple-A rating with its need to borrow $2 trillion — or 14 percent of the country’s total economic output and more than twice the record of 6 percent set in 1983.
    That also has set off a chain reaction, notably with the so-called “bond vigilantes.” Veteran Wall Street strategist Ed Yardeni coined the term “bond vigilantes” to describe the huge appetite for yield of investors in the 1980s, who got burned in the ’70s; these investors demanded higher yields to compensate for perceived risks of inflation and budget deficits.


June 8, 2009 Posted by | Economics | , , , , , | Comments Off on Treasury Bloodbath Soaks Top Fund Managers

Major 9/11 Truth Breakthrough KBDI Denver Airs 9/11 Press for Truth


June 8, 2009 Posted by | GeoPolitics | , | 24 Comments