With all the excitement and action happening in Greece at the moment, one has to wonder what is the master plan? Surely, bankers are not willing to leave control over whole nations to chance, or to the reckless whims of disgruntled, but euphoric idealist populations. They rarely talk about their plans openly, but every now and then you find clues in statements released by key figures, inconspicuously buried in reports that tend to suggest a move in the opposite direction.
Take for example this piece highlighting Tsipras declaring that Greece’s jobless take priority over foreign creditors, a very populist, sensationalist report, bound to get people excited about real change. But buried in the middle are these bland apparently bureaucratic statements from former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan (big clue right there that a narrative is being crafted; why turn to him when writing a story on European finance? Wouldn’t Mario Draghi be more relevant? Not when you have a narrative to slowly but discreetly create. It also goes to show that they are all in on it and that it’s all connected).
Greenspan also conceded that a Greek exit might trigger a meltdown in global financial markets: “I don’t think we have a choice.”
The former US policymaker said the eurozone would dismantle further unless it became fully integrated at a political level.
“This is a monumental type of construction and the problem that I see at this stage is that there is no way that I can conceive of the euro continuing unless and until all of the members of the eurozone become politically integrated. Even just fiscally integrated won’t do it. I would say short of a political union, I find it very difficult to foresee the euro holding together in its current form.”
He seems to be talking about the next stage of a plan to get the whole world under the same umbrella of a one world, NWO type government, beginning with Europe. It seems what’s happening in Greece is a prelude to the final round of maneuvering towards that goal. 2015 is shaping up to be a momentus year, but not one in which Greece will become independent, at least not without a real fight, not just political theater.