Friday, April 22, 2011

Gordon Brown Seeks Role as Banktsters' Top Poodle

While Joesph Stiglitz continued to hype the SDR as a new global reserve currency, at the Soros Conference in Bretton Woods, apparently former Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, Gordon Brown, was making the rounds at the conference promoting the idea that he should be the new head of the IMF. Just in case any banksters missed the fact that he would act like a good poodle and continue to advance the bankster program for a one world order controlled by the banksters, he is out with a commentary at Huffington Post, where he calls for the globalization of, well, everything, everywhere:
The need for cooperation cannot be in dispute. Indeed this year the world is facing an unremitting onslaught of new challenges - food shortages, commodity price rises, youth unemployment and social unrest ; and large imbalances even as inflation reappears. Some now talk not of a crisis but of crisis-ism, a state of ever recurring crises that cannot easily be resolved by nations acting autonomously.

Our interdependent world means that our problems are no longer just problems we share in common but are global, interwoven between countries and only concerted action across continents can effectively tackle them. The IMF has already shown that we might have been in a position to raise world growth by an extra 3 per cent by 2015, and create anything between 25 and 50 million new jobs if the enhanced global cooperation that the G20 promised in 2009 had happened.
But we need better global coordination not just to address the problems of today but the challenges of tomorrow, triggered by the next revolution ahead in global markets.

...without enhanced international cooperation the west will not be in the best position to take advantage of these changes. Indeed unless we enshrine market access in a global agreement we will lose out on some of the greatest economic opportunities for rising standards of living we have ever seen.

And global coordination is necessary for other reasons, too...

Today, the responsibility to pick up the reins of global cooperation falls on all of us. We need to argue more strongly than ever for the employment benefits that will flow from a world growth plan. Civic organizations, especially churches and faith groups, often underestimate the resonance of their collective voice: their voice should be listened to as they demand action against poverty and youth unemployment. There should be a stronger partnership with business which, in a world of heightened risk, needs avoidable uncertainty removed not least the stable environment that comes from a clean banking system operating to global standards...

Enhanced global cooperation needs to be championed by a strengthened coalition of business, NGOs, international institutions and public leaders working together on global issues.
Of course, what Brown doesn't say is that most of the problems he identifies are the result of past globalization efforts that squeeze people in country after country, for the benefit of the banksters. The global bankster operations are also deemed too big to fail, and whenever trouble hits them, they are bailed out by central banks around the world, resulting in more global structural economic distortions, global inflation and ultimately global serfdom.

I find it remarkable, the degree to which Stiglitz and Brown will bark and fetch for those seeking world domination, without for a moment flinching at the serious long-term global consequences of their actions.


  1. "And anyone who disagrees is a bigot"

  2. Gordon "sell half the countries gold at $296 ozt" Brown.
    Is that the same guy we are talking about with spot gold at 1507 ozt ?