Is Starvation the Price Greeks Will Pay For Remaining In The EU?


An anti-austerity protest in Athens on February 11, 2015 (AP Photo/Yorgos Karahalis)

Published in Global Research, June 16, 2015 By Dr. Paul Craig Roberts

Syriza, the new Greek government that intended to rescue Greece from austerity, has come a cropper. The government relied on the good will of its EU “partners,” only to find that its “partners” had no good will.  The Greek government did not understand that the only concern was the bottom line, or profits, of those who held the Greek debt.

The Greek people are as out to lunch as their government. The majority of Greeks want to remain in the EU even though it means that their pensions, their wages, their social services, and their employment opportunities will be reduced.  Apparently for Greeks, being a part of Europe is worth being driven into the ground.

The alleged “Greek crisis” makes no sense whatsoever.  It is obvious that Greece cannot with its devastated economy repay the debts that Goldman Sachs hid and then capitalized on the inside information, helping to cause the crisis. If the solvency of the holders of the Greek debt, apparently the NY hedge funds and German and Dutch banks, depends on being repaid, the European Central Bank could just follow the example of the Federal Reserve and print the money to secure the Greek debt.  The ECB is already printing 60 billion euros a month to save the European financial system, so why not include Greece?

A conservative might say that such a course of action would cause inflation, but it hasn’t.  The Fed has been creating money hands over fists for seven years, and according to the government there is no inflation.  We even have negative interest rates attesting to the absence of inflation. Why will creating money for Greece create inflation but not for Goldman Sachs, Citibank, and JPMorganChase?


read full article HERE

Dark Money Under Fire as Election 2016 Heats Up
Catching Clinton, Sanders Surges


No comments yet
Already Registered? Login Here
Monday, 13 July 2020

Captcha Image