The Planned Fracturing of The EU This Jubilee Year Continues: Greece, Italy, Spain Consider Exiting
- The Planned Fracturing of The EU This Jubilee Year Continues: Greece, Italy, Spain Consider Exiting
by When we started The Dollar Vigilante in 2010 we stated that the worldwide central banking fiat money system would collapse within the decade.
It was just math. Government debt continues to mount and the only way to pay interest on the debt is to print more money. The US government, alone, has doubled its debt in the last eight years, from under $9 trillion to now well over $19 trillion. Almost every Western government has done similarly and central banks continue to print money to make the dead system seem like it is still alive.
Early in 2015 we caught on to an occult (hidden) timeline by which major financial events occur called the Shemitah, and the year after called the Jubilee (or Super Shemitah). On the end day of the once-every-seven-year Shemitah, in 2015, we wrote, “Eurozone Collapses, Borders Erected Across Europe On Shemitah End Day“.
A few accused us of making a mountain out of a mole hill. They said, to paraphrase, “This is just a temporary issue related to the refugees, it’ll be fixed soon and the EU will be back to normal.” We, on the other hand, stated that we expected the EU to be in tatters by the end of the Jubilee Year (October 2, 2016).
And look at what has happened.
The so-called “refugee crisis” has been the most talked about thing in Europe for the last year. Massive chaos and terror attacks (although many were false flags) carried out, and countless figures in politics have said the EU is over. Philippe Legrain, a former economic adviser to the president of the European Commission, admits what is common knowledge in an article for Project Syndicate.
Leaving the EU once seemed outlandish: no country had ever done it, and only extremists even proposed it. Brexit now makes leaving seem feasible and, to some, reasonable. Already, Geert Wilders, whose far-right Freedom Party is leading in the polls ahead of the Netherlands’ general election next March, is demanding a referendum on EU membership. So, too, is the Danish People’s Party, which is the biggest party in the Danish parliament, but remains out of government.
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