The push for war on the part of the British Empire stems from their recognition that their system of rule—the monetary system—is dead. The intention to launch war has been most blatant since the murder of Ghadaffi under the guise of humanitarian regime change. Subsequent to that hideous act the timeline for transitioning into full-fledged general warfare, via staged conflicts in Syria and Iran, has been contracting and the efforts to stop it have become all the more important.
The arch of present events is shaped by this monetary empire's desperate attempt to force nations like Russia and China into submission over their defense of sovereignty of nations. However, the resistance opposing this war drive, primarily expressed by Russia, as well as key ranking figures in the U.S., has thus far been relatively successful.
Yet, it must be kept in mind that the more successful this resistance is, the more desperate the lunatics behind the drive become; thermonuclear annihilation is a very plausible outcome. The only final solution to end the stranglehold that the Empire has held is to end the Empire once and for all by ridding the planet of it's failed monetary system and returning to the principles of an American Credit system and physical economic development.
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Ukrainian national security officials remain on alert for new explosions of violence, including possibly bombs at public facilities, into a second day.
Yesterday, on the Day of the Diplomatic Employee in Russia, Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov lauded what he described were Moscow's extensive diplomatic triumphs in 2013...
On Tuesday evening, a corrupt U.S. Congress, with no concern for anything but its re-election, voted by a margin of 383 to 2 (with 50 not voting), to endorse a resolution supporting the fascist opposition in Ukraine, and therefore a nuclear war confrontation with Russia.
Ukraine's central bank ordered the imposition of capital controls Feb. 7, to attempt to halt the economic warfare that Britain is directing against the Ukrainian currency, the hryvnia, which fell to 9 to the U.S. dollar--a five year low-- and the Ukrainian economy.