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Cyber Attack on US Banks is an Obvious False Flag

Cyber Attack on US Banks is an Obvious False Flag



Over a month ago we featured an article ...

Over a month ago we featured an article
titled The NWO Agenda Would Move
Forward with This One Simple Act, which
stated the one event that could accomplish
all of the agenda’s goals in one shot would
be “a false flag cyber attack on Western
banking institutions that they can pin on
Iran.” Please watch this exact scenario
unfold in this short ABC news clip from a
few days ago:



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    Cyber Attack on US Banks is an Obvious False Flag Cyber Attack on US Banks is an Obvious False Flag Document Transcript

    • Cyber Attack on US Banks is an ObviousFalse FlagEric BlairInfowars.comSept 30, 2012Over a month ago we featured an articletitled The NWO Agenda Would MoveForward with This One Simple Act, whichstated the one event that could accomplishall of the agenda’s goals in one shot wouldbe “a false flag cyber attack on Westernbanking institutions that they can pin onIran.” Please watch this exact scenariounfold in this short ABC news clip from afew days ago:Most Extensive Cyber Attack OnAmerican Banks Ever! Launched From The Middle East & Happening video belowhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=Fg3tpUCt8wYWith President Obama ready to sign an executive order to control the Internet in the name ofcyber security, could it be more obvious that this “cyber attack” is a total set up? Especially sinceall versions of Internet control legislation have failed to pass in normal government channelsbothdomestically and internationally. Are we expected to believe that sophisticated Muslim hacktivists attacked US banks because they were angry about a movie that was produced in America? That’d be like attacking Afghanistan or Iraq after 15 Saudis supposedly attacked us, ohh wait… that did happen. Is this really the best story they can come up with? It was so predictable that it makesit that much more laughable. But the motive being pinned on the pathetic anti-Muslim movie is the realkicker. It’s sad to see Richard Clark in the video above actually take this seriously. Talk about anestablishment sellout. I call major bullshit on this story. It stinks to high heaven. What do you think?
    • Dollar Falls Most Since 2011 as CentralBanks Bump Up StimulusJohn DetrixheBloombergSept 30, 2012The Dollar Index fell by the most since the first quarter of 2011 after the European Central Bankpledged to protect the euro from unraveling and the Federal Reserve committed to reduceunemployment via open-ended debt buying, which may debase the U.S. currency.Since July 26, when ECB President Mario Draghisaid he would do “whatever it takes” to save the euro,the 17-nation currency rose versus 15 of its 16 most-traded counterparts tracked by Bloomberg. Amid theFed’s expansion of monetary stimulus, the DollarIndex lost 2.1 percent in the third quarter. The Bankof Japan, which followed the Fed and the ECB inexpanding its balance sheet by 10 trillion yen ($130billion), is scheduled to announce its next policydecision on Oct. 5.“The ECB announcement to buy one- to three-year bonds in the periphery” shaped currency marketslast quarter, George Davis, chief technical analyst for fixed income and currency strategy in Toronto atRoyal Bank of Canada, said in an interview. “It was the opening of a new chapter.”The dollar fell 1.5 percent during the past three months to $1.2866 in New York and touched $1.3172on Sept. 17, the least since May. The common currency weakened 0.8 percent to 100.21 yen. The dollarlost 2.3 percent to 77.96 yen.Big Winner Sweden’s krona appreciated more than all of its major peers versus the dollar this quarter, gaining 5.4 percent. The South African rand had the biggest quarterly decline, slipping 1.8 percent versus the greenback Brazil’s real has lost 7.9 percent versus the dollar in 2012, almost three times the decline of the rand, the second- biggest loser. The Mexican peso leads all 16 of the dollar’s biggest peers with a gain of 8.4 percent this year. The New Zealand dollar led all major currenciesthis month against the greenback, appreciating 3.3 percent. The real increased the least out of 16counterparts versus the dollar, gaining 0.2 percent.The euro has fallen 0.7 percent during the past three months against a basket of nine other developed-
    • market currencies, including the yen, pound and Australian dollar, according to Bloomberg Correlation-Weighted Indexes. Japan’s currency has declined 2.2 percent and the greenback has lost 4.3 percent, themost.Bond BuyingSpain’s cabinet produced its fifth austerity budget Sept. 27amid speculation the nation will join Ireland, Greece andPortugal in requiring a financial bailout. It announcedyesterday its banks have a capital deficit of 59.3 billion euros($76.3 billion), less than previously estimated, according to atest designed to lift doubts about a financial industry hit byreal estate losses.The ECB said it may buy bonds with maturities as long asthree years. Europe’s central bank said it planned to sterilizeits bonds purchases, taking out as much liquidity as it injects,while the Fed announced unsterilized debt purchases, whichincrease the nation’s money supply.Frustrated by the slow pace of the U.S. recovery, Fed Chairman Ben S. Bernanke announced Sept. 13that the central bank would likely keep rates at a record low and purchase $40 billion of mortgagebonds per month in a third round of so called quantitative easing, or QE3, until the jobs market shows“sustained improvement.” The Fed is mandated to maintain price stability and full employment.Dollar Index Intercontinental Exchange Inc.’s Dollar Index, tracking the greenback against six major U.S. trading partners, declined to 78.601 on Sept. 14, the lowest since February. “The Fed’s action to take their dual mandate that much more seriously in pursuit of additional measures was enormous,” Alan Ruskin, global head of Group-of-10 foreign-exchange strategy at Deutsche Bank AG in New York, said in a telephone interview. “It was one of the more substantive moves I’ve seenfrom the Fed in the last 30 years.”Expansion of America’s gross domestic product is forecast to slow to 2.1 percent in 2013 from 2.2percent this year, according to the median estimate of economists surveyed by Bloomberg. Theunemployment rate dropped to 8.1 percent in August as Americans exited the workforce. The ratehasn’t been less than 8 percent since January 2009.
    • ’Tail Risk’“With Europe, we get talk about removing tail risks,” or potential crisis, Noel Hebert, chief investmentofficer at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania-based Concannon Wealth Management LLC, which oversees about$250 million, said in a telephone interview. “Bernanke actually opened up the pocket book again. He’sactively expanding the money supply, debasing the currency.”Growing risk for Japan’s economy to shrink this quarter and the failure of central bank loosening todislodge deflation may increase pressure for officials to ease at either of two meetings next month.Signs that a global slowdown is undermining a Japanese recovery prompted the central bank tounexpectedly expand its asset-purchase fund thismonth. BOJ Governor Masaaki Shirakawa and hiscolleagues gather to set policy twice next month, onOct. 4-5 and Oct. 30, with Deputy Governor HirohideYamaguchi saying last week that the bank will take“bold steps” if necessary.“The growth data is disconcertingly weak,” Deutsche’sRuskin said. “Even the Bank of Japan tried to surprise”markets through further easing, he said.China is scheduled to release its manufacturingpurchasing managers index tomorrow, with economistssurveyed by Bloomberg News predicting a reading of50, the level that divides contraction from expansion.Fitch Ratings lowered its forecast for growth in Chinathis year, citing a “deteriorating global growthoutlook.” The credit rating company predicts China’seconomy will expand 7.8 percent, compared with anearlier estimate of 8 percent.The yuan strengthened 1.1 percent this quarter to6.2847 per dollar.Fiat Empire: Why The Federal Reserve Violates The U.S.Constitution VIDEO BELOWhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5K41O2QfpjAThe Secret of Oz A History of Money VIDEO BELOWhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=swkq2E8mswIhttp://www.infowars.com/