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Greece At Geopolitical Crossroads

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Greece At Geopolitical Crossroads
By Brother Nathanael Kapner July 15, 2015 ©

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ALEXIS TSIPRAS IS WALKING in a minefield with an 800 lb canary.

Yes, the referendum was a stroke of genius, shaking up Merkel and the Eurocrats.

But now that Greece’s Parliament approved the new austerity measures, Tsipras is buying time until the nation can get back on its feet…and it can.

Tsipras, inheriting the mistakes of his predecessors, (and their Jew-enabled corrupt practices) cut the best deal possible…for now…and the Greek people and some members of his coalition understand this.

As prime minister, and a leftist, Tsipras is being more of a realist than an ideologue. He does have a moral responsibility to minimize how many people drop dead in the streets from famine and starvation.

Greece needs life support to stabilize. Those on the point of death have to be rushed to the emergency room to get it, and countries are no different.

The Greek banks are on the verge of collapse. There’s not enough cash left to cover ATM withdrawals. Capital controls have led to an economic stand-still. Almost nothing is coming into the country.

Greece is in no economic and financial position of resistance without a stronger banking system than what Greece currently has, and not with 30% unemployment rate and younger Greeks leaving the country to find work.

Realism soon replaces dreamism in the realm of real politik. And Tsipras is a politician, not a theorist like Varoufakis. But even he admits that the Eurocrats used the country’s banks to bring Greece to its knees.


THERE IS A FUTURE for Greece that can be give the battered country hope.

A future in relation to Turk Stream vis-a-vis recent talks between Tsipras and Putin…and further down the road…as a participant in Putin’s Eurasian Economic Union and BRICS, provides goals for Greeks to work toward.

There has to be some sort of viable country left, enough to be discernible to potential investors like Russia and China, to see Greece as the future southern gas hub, which will be in competition with Germany and Britain.

This past Monday, on the heels of the crippling measures foisted on Greece, Moscow signaled that it will do its part in Greece’s economic recovery by supporting the country’s energy sector.

Greece stood up to Germany (still on Jewmerica’s leash) long enough to expose Germany’s scheme to set up its own economy at the expense of other EU countries.

THE ENTIRE ORDEAL is a huge boost for the Eurosceptic movement and development of political strategies for the long term, with some of the European left now surprisingly coming out as Eurosceptics, in anticipation of joining their conservative nationalist Eurosceptic compatriots.

Greece has revealed the weak spots in the EU facade that both the Eurosceptic parties and the south European countries like Italy, Spain and the Balkans will be able to take advantage of.

Left meets right in the ongoing struggle to disengage from the Jew-controlled EU.

It’s only a matter of time before it all unravels…


For More See: Greece Resists IMF Swindle Click Here

And: Eurosceptics Revolt! Click Here

And: Goldman Sachs Does Greece Click Here

And: The Jewish Occupation Of Germany Click Here

And: Greece Tilts Toward Russia Click Here


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Brother Nathanael @ July 15, 2015


  1. Brother Nathanael July 15, 2015 @ 9:28 pm

    Dear Real Jew News Family,

    Let’s give Tsipras and Greece a chance.

    Tsipras, as I wrote above, is being more of a realist than an ideologue.

    He does have a moral responsibility to minimize how many people drop dead in the streets from famine and starvation.

    There IS a future for Greece with Putin’s help.

    Greece needs life support to stabilize. Those on the point of death have to be rushed to the emergency room to get it, and countries are not so different.
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  4. George London July 15, 2015 @ 10:08 pm


    I’d like to hear your opinion regarding the role of the Golden Dawn party in Greece’s current struggle against the Judeocracy of the E.U.’s death grip on Greece’s economic and political future.

    I see no mention of them in this article.

  5. Jack Morgan July 15, 2015 @ 10:40 pm

    BN is awesome as always.

    I wish every Christian leader rolled up their sleeves and opened their mouths about the things that matter.

    As far as Greece, I think Tsipras’ only real hope is to get gold from Russia, on some terms, strengthen ties with the Christian Russia, and totally break free of the Jew controlled west.

    He could then being the Drachma back, gold based, in a non-fractionalized banking system. Problem solved.

    Unfortunately, leftism is a Jewish Bolshevist invention, and the sad reality is all Tsipras wants is more of that euro fiat juice. Another ‘fix’ of 100 Billion euros.

    Left/Socialist/Commies don’t respect the rules of productivity, and an honest economy. The Greeks are jew-money junkies, and have done nothing except show how desperate they are. The Jew bankers have them by the grecian b***s.

    I don’t think Tsipras and his gang are enlightened enough to understand the ‘golden’ opportunity they have to set the example for the whole world by revitalizing their economy using real money. Of course, real money means people have to work and be productive to get it, but in time, they’ll get used to it.

    Ah, but it will never happen. The Jew money masters control with an iron grip. Anybody expecting the EZ to collapse, or the Euro to fade away, or the bankers to lose control should not hold their breath.

    The only way to extinguish the fraudulent money system is for the governments to literally declare war against it. But the governments love the scam for their own reasons. That leaves it up for the people to revolt.

    But people revolting as leftist commies won’t help. They must love freedom, not welfare, and be willing to produce, and not make excuses why they can’t.

  6. Citizenfitz July 15, 2015 @ 10:55 pm

    The banksters definitely sold Greece a pig in a poke; but the Greeks ultimately have themselves to blame for their current problems.

    They ignored reality – but they can’t ignore the consequences of ignoring reality.

  7. Michael Mazur July 16, 2015 @ 12:40 am

    Banks must be forbidden to charge interest compound. Only then all will be well.

    Was that Jesus’ real crime, Him being opposed to usury – defined as compound interest, being quite distinct from simple interest?

  8. Irene Bonney Faulkes July 16, 2015 @ 12:46 am

    According to European Union figures every fourth person in Greece is unemployed. When it comes to the young, the story is worse, with 50 per cent of under 25 year olds unemployed.

    So many of them, even those with dual citizenship, are opting to come back to Australia.

    They have better hopes here. At least they will be helped by Unerployment Benefits from Centrelink.

    Many young Greeks will opt for the U.K. and other countries, if they are not there already.

    How many more countries are going to be affected by similar problems is yet to be faced, before things take a turn for the better in this drama being played out due to the Neo-Cons’ control.

    It would seem that Putin and Brics hold the secret of throwing out the life-line to the already half sunken nation.

    Where is that similar spirit that imbued Alexander the Great to conquer a vast empire?

    Greece has no need now of an empire and surely no one would desire such as Alexander to appear.

    There does seem to be lacking an up-and-do attitude and perhaps some leader will arise to provide the inspiration, will and wisdom to follow a right path.

    Tspiras may not last.

    Our own Greek citizens must be stirring to provide aid and support for their families caught in the whirlpool of ceaseless ‘no monehy’ in the bank or ATMs.

    It will be a helping hand only, holding out some little hope when the nation’s need is so great.

    An export of its youth is not the answer.

    It does prove that the present European system lacks much and that the IMF with its clutching hold of financial matters would serve the continent and the world far better were its structure over-turned for something other than it is.

    Consider its actions in and against Ukraine.

  9. Hermogen July 16, 2015 @ 3:03 am

    Dear Brother Nathanael

    One VERY important point you appear to have neglected to draw attention to is the fact that Tsipras/Syriza are Soros’ lapdogs.

    The entire modus operandi of Tsipras/Syriza was to hand Greece ‘lock-stock-barrel’ to Soros’ and pals……Tsipras’ ‘deal’ has now handed over the airports, ports and the jew is already measuring up the Greek Islands.

    President Putin knows what Tsipras and his ilk are and will not have any dealings with either him and his ‘Left Government’.

    As National Socialism was born of Versailles……so Golden Dawn was born at Brussels!

    GD MP Ilias Kasidiaris embodies the Greek people:

    In Christ

  10. Hermogen July 16, 2015 @ 3:08 am

    Dear Brother Nathanael,

    ‘Funnily enough’ Tsipras’ extra 83 billion euro ‘loan’ is also just enough to keep Greece going for another 3 years, or rather ensures his administration can last 3 years.

    Payback from Soros for his work and also ensure he remains in place to carry out more ‘favours’ to Soros & pals.

  11. Nicolas Jaisson July 16, 2015 @ 3:16 am

    Hi Nat,

    Maybe you should deepen your analysis of the relationship between the Jewish lobby in France and Mrs. LePen. She has made her pilgrimage to Jerusalem and received afterwards the adoption stamp “good for service” delivered by the highest Republican institution, the CRIF, which is chosing the future President of France.

    Besides she nerver misses an opportunity to visit the Jewish parliament inside the EU legal parliament in Strasbourg.

    Don’t be naive, they are all controlled by the sect, including comrade Tsipras.

    Do you seriously believe that the Turkish pipeline will solve the economic and social problems of Greece? It won’t be built before five years at least, if all goes well in the region.

    The recent deal between Iran and the US should fundamentally changed the geopolitical balance in favor of Syria, where the civil war should recede by now.

    Maybe it is time for Putin to seek new sources of revenues, when the Syrian-Iranian pipelines will feed Europe, instead of the Russian gasolines.

    After the democratic game of the referendum in Greece, nobody can take Tsipras seriously, not even his wife who should leave him in accordance with her oath.


    Nicolas Jaisson

  12. German July 16, 2015 @ 4:20 am

    It makes me gulp in general to read these things: “Germany” put demands on “Greece”. “The Americans” are warmongers.

    No one cares a hoot what the people of those countries really want. It´s just a handful of Judeo-Masonic shadow governors in every “country” who are making those decisions.

    Jewish CEO of “Deutsche” Bank Ackerman had his own office in the “German” government. He told the parliament: “If you don’t sign, I do not see a successful future for Germany.”

    Parliamentarians are told by the party leadership where and when to sign, otherwise the next election campaign has to be paid by their conscience.” (haha) Those party leaders (Gabriel, Schaeuble, etc.) can be found on google pics sporting their yarmulkes. Just not in the news.

    On Sunday the Greek people voted against the slave system. On Friday I hear in the radio, new loans are already being prepared.

    There never were referendums in Germany for anything because they know the majority here doesn´t want any of their crap. All of this has nothing to do with “Greece”, “Germany” etc. But calling all of it “Judeo-Masonic,” it would be difficult to write an article.

  13. B July 16, 2015 @ 4:25 am

    Here is a very interesting public video of a very high level Jewish attorney friend and supporter of President Obama, who publicly admits in this video that his first and highest allegiance is to Judaism ( see the video times 19:20 to 20:12 ).

    Please copy this video as it may not remain online.

  14. Basil July 16, 2015 @ 4:49 am

    Thank you for this report about my home country.

    I am following this topic closely for weeks now, but your input puts everything into its right place.

  15. pm July 16, 2015 @ 5:00 am

    Why make excuses?

    Tsprias had the ability to Grexit and nationalize the Greek banks. He could have taken loans from the BRICS bank.

    His finance minister wanted to do implement monetary reforms and he blocked him.

    Tsprias had so many viable options yet he chose IMF austerity. He betrayed his people pure and simple.

  16. Ronald Schmit July 16, 2015 @ 5:40 am


    We can certainly hope that Greece will go this way, but I am not sure that Washington and Brussels will allow a collaboration between Greece and Russia.

  17. chalie July 16, 2015 @ 7:10 am

    Follow the Bouncing Ball… Everybody sing along now…

    “That Old Greek Nation had some banks,
    Eee Ai, Eee Ai Oyyy…
    And in those banks, there were some Jews,
    Eee Ai, Eee Ai Oyyy…
    With a Jew Banker here, an’ a Jew banker there,
    Here a Jew, there a Jew, everywhere, a Jew, Jew…

    (Slow it down now, follow the bouncing ball and everybody SING!)

    That Old Greek Nation…had…some…banks.


    (Deafening Applause)

    “Thank ya’ very much, Brothers and Sistehs.. fer allowin’ mah Consciousness to be in this place.” (Chalie has left the building)

  18. Citizenfitz July 16, 2015 @ 12:23 pm

    The Greeks too have forsaken God.

    Now they’ll have to learn the hard way how borrowing to pay off your debts is not a rational idea.

    “For the time will come when people will not put up with sound doctrine. Instead, to suit their own desires, they will gather around teachers who say what their itching ears want to hear.”

  19. KathJuliane July 16, 2015 @ 12:24 pm

    Wonderful Article, dear +BN.

    Thank you for putting a very balanced perspective together of not only the immediate situation for Greece, but also the long-term geopolitical prospects for Greece, as well as for the EU and the Eurozone in the way of lessons learned and absorbed.

    Tsipris walking a minefield with an 800 lb canary indeed. I got a great laugh, yet what an apt analogy.

    No matter where he steps lightly and carefully, the “800 lb canary” of years of irresponsible bankster lending, malpractice, bad decisions, corruption and greed of Greece’s political elites and wealthy families, and particularly thanks to the unscrupulous Goldman Sachs deal which you covered 5 years ago, would inevitably blunder into a land mine and blow up, or else push Tsipris into stepping on a landmine and blow up.

    It was already lose-lose for Greece long before Tsipras and Soriza came to power thanks to the accumulation of more than 10 years of previous Greek governments’ decisions that were all to happy to collude with the irresponsible banks and their loans.

    No matter what Tsipras did or didn’t do, he was faced with the choice of letting the Greek banking sector completely collapse, or let the pensioners starve, a no-win, double-bind situation if there ever was one.

    Greece’s situation was a disasterous car wreck long before Tsipras was ever elected.

    You are entirely correct — as onerous as this bail-out agreement is, your observation that Greece is in desperate need of life support and that this bail-out is something akin to emergency trauma medicine is very apt.

    Nor is the possibility of the Greek government voting for a “Grexit” at all dead.

    My best guesstimate on all of this, is that the Greek government led by Tsipras hadn’t been able to complete any contingency planning for how a euro exit would work, having only six months to try to implement one.

    Nor was a Drachma backup infrastructure in place, which would have to be a robust enough monetary system to keep the currency speculators, like Soros, from destroying the Drachma within a few weeks, or any kind of agreement framework in place with BRICS.

    The fact still remains that if Greece exited the Eurozone now, it would trigger even worse hardships on its already beleaguered people. A Grexit now would not be miracle cure of Greece’s woes.

    In those six months, it had become clear that politicians of the North would do everything it takes to sabotage SYRIZA, and did so. The finance ministers of the northern countries threw out the first compromise that had been worked out by the Commission during the negotiations in Brussels.

    With the pipeline agreement signed it definitely could be the beginning of a new alliance between Russia, Greece, and the BRICS.

    So, there are a lot of things still up in the air, some things going on in the background and through informal channels, and I certainly wouldn’t want to be in Tsipras’ shoes.

    However, it cheered me up to read that Defense Minister and Independent Greeks (ANEL) leader Panos Kammenos, conservative Greek Orthodox, denounced the new deal, yet stated that he still trusts Tsipras.

    One thing is for certain, however, no matter how out of touch with reality Wolfgang Schauble, the architect of the previous two Greek bailouts, has been, he opened the door to the possibility of a Greek exit from the eurozone for a period of 5 years, shedding light on the lie that membership in the Eurozone is irrevocable, as Merkel insists, and that there is no such thing as exiting from the euro.

    Clearly a eurozone exist is quite possible and can be incorporated into any EU country’s economic and monetary policies and long-term strategies.

    Great job overall, +BN. God bless you.

    @Jack Morgan

    Yes, nothing like buying into Wolfgang Schaeuble’s stereotypes and lies.

    Those lazy Greek workers who don’t want to work and just want to suck up socialist welfare, only work on the average of 42.5 hours a week, the highest number of hours of any country in the EU.

    The average highly industrious and virtuous German worker only works about 35 hours a week.

    And oh, that early retirement of the Greeks, at an average of 57.8 years of age making it the youngest retirement age in the EU?

    How decadent and lazy, just half a year earlier compared to the average British retirement age of 58.3 years.

    For the sake of full disclosure, I am half-Greek on my father’s side, and I have never known Greeks to be anything other than industrious, hardworking, and sometimes prone to overachieving.

    The fact that there is about 30% unemployment in Greece, meaning of course that 30% of the Greek workforce isn’t working, is in Schaubel’s petty Scrooge mind, proof that Greeks are lazy. He absolutely cannot seem to conceive of the fact that 30% of the workforce doesn’t work (with 50% of the Greek young people unemployed) is, um, well, because there are no jobs, not because they are lazy.

    Have a nice day.

    IC XC
    NI KA

  20. Zionien July 16, 2015 @ 2:06 pm

    Yea –

    The old adage holds TRUE throughout time…”Refuse the Jews, or Lose”!!!+

  21. Jacob Rothschild July 16, 2015 @ 3:35 pm


    Wow, that article gives me hope. Love the pictures of La Pen and Putin.

    I know I have sent no money, but I have a black sharpie, and I write on bathroom walls:

    Love your Race, Love your Religion, visit and get a real education!

    I will not be in in low circumstance forever, God Willing, thank you and your website.

  22. KathJuliane July 16, 2015 @ 4:02 pm

    Foreign Policy:

    Germany’s Moral Obligation to Greece

    The eurozone giant has long profited from Greece’s weakness. Now it’s time to pay up.

    Let the country that is without economic sin throw the first stone. Polls and media accounts, as well as reports from expert forums, suggest that Germans see a moral argument for subjecting Greece to greater austerity and withholding forgiveness of its debts.

    It’s a simple sentiment: Greece behaved badly, lived beyond its means, and must now pay. But here’s the secret hiding in plain sight: Germany did exactly the same thing.

    I’m not talking about Germany’s inability to pay its debts and reparations after the two World Wars. I’m talking about the euro itself, which has allowed Germans to enjoy standards of living which they would not otherwise have been entitled — with the rest of the eurozone footing the bill.

    Germany’s success as an exporter in recent years has relied on two enormous changes.

    One is reunification, which instantly brought millions of low-wage workers into its economy — the equivalent of the United States annexing Mexico, if all Mexicans already spoke English and shared American customs at work and at home.

    The other is the euro, which took perhaps the world’s strongest currency, the deutsche mark, and diluted it with the weaker currencies of the rest of the eurozone.

    Low wages and a devalued currency can turn any economy, especially one with tariff-free access to hundreds of millions of consumers, into an exporting powerhouse. And let me be clear — this only happened because of the weakness of other members of the eurozone.

    Moreover, none of it was any surprise to anyone, least of all Germany; experts had been predicting the dilution of the deutsche mark by weaker currencies from southern Europe for years before the launch of the euro.

    Countries have weak currencies when no one wants to buy their products and securities, which often happens when economic uncertainty is rife, or when expectations for inflation are high.

    Greece was one of the countries that brought these potential negatives into the eurozone. By doing so, it pulled down the value of the euro.

    If Greece’s economy and its counterparts had all been as stable as Germany’s, then the euro would have remained just as strong as the deutsche mark. But they weren’t, and it didn’t.

    Just as Germany got a weaker currency, other countries in the eurozone got a stronger one. That helped many of them to raise their living standards by buying more imports, building their savings, and, yes, using capital markets to raise money for both businesses and government spending.

    Yet their ability to export was also curtailed.

    Not only did their new currency make their products more expensive to foreigners; they would also have to compete with Germany, the continent’s biggest economy, which had suddenly become more competitive than ever.

    I’m not the first commentator to identify these “beggar-thy-neighbor” aspects of the euro for Germany. But I do question whether exploiting smaller and generally poorer nations for the sake of economic growth is any better, from a moral perspective, than failing to pay one’s debts.

    Of course, there are also plenty of Germans who don’t make the moral argument.

    To them, it’s a matter of incentives: Greece has to have its feet held to the fire so that it never misbehaves again, and so that all the other members of the eurozone think twice before getting into fiscal trouble.

    Not to punish Greece would be to encourage risk-taking by other governments, with similarly disastrous results for the euro. Ironically, economists call this dynamic “moral hazard.” And it’s something Germany knows all about already.

    In 2005, after exceeding the European Union’s limits on government deficits and public debt for two years, it fought* to weaken the rules that were intended to impose fiscal discipline.

    In fact, Germany failed to stay within the fiscal bounds set by the union’s Stability and Growth Pact several times, both before and after the rule changes, and it never paid any penalties; each time, it just got off with a warning.

    That sounds a lot like moral hazard to me.

    By contrast, Greece has paid an enormous penalty for its fiscal profligacy. It’s hard to believe that any government — or its constituents — would deliberately want to risk all the suffering that Greece has already endured.

    Its economy has shrunk by a quarter since 2008, 40 percent of children are now in poverty, and its most talented young people are leaving in droves. Indeed, if Greece has already been punished enough to create the right incentives for itself and other countries in the future, then there is no economic reason to punish it more.

    To do so would be, at least to me, immoral.

    The European Central Bank apparently agrees; it released 900 million euros in new aid to Greek banks today, and its president, Mario Draghi, said he expected Greece to stay in the eurozone.

    I’d argue that morality obliges Germany, more than any other member of the eurozone, to shoulder the burden of Greece’s unpayable debts.

    Who benefited the most from Greece’s membership in the eurozone? Germany, the currency union’s biggest exporter.

    Who flouted most frequently the rules that were supposed to keep countries like Greece in line? Germany, at least six times since the euro was born.

    And who is now insisting that Greece pay up, just to obey the system that created this crisis in the first place? I think you know the answer.

    *Chart of the Day: Germany in Breach of Maastricht Treaty in 8 of 10 Years Since 2002 (2012)

    A recent story in German magazine Der Spiegel highlights the efforts in 2005 of German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder to relax the penalties for deficits in breach of the euro zone’s stability and growth pact.

    It is a good review of the contemporaneous actions of the German government within a wider EU political context.

    However, I feel there is a lot missing to the article in giving the German context to the present European sovereign debt crisis. Therefore, I am giving you a few tidbits here.

  23. chestergimli July 16, 2015 @ 5:07 pm


    I will repeat what I have said before.

    The economy of the human race must not be based upon any form of monetary system.

    What you see in this whole world is a debt based monetary system, which is the only logical conclusion of its existence, destroying civilization. The moneyed interests, primarily the Jews, are skimming off the fruits of our labor in the form of money.

    They tell us that we need this exchange-their exchange-in order to facilitate trade. Whatever happened to Christianity and trust. Why cannot laborers do their share of labor to get their share of goods and services. And what is their share? Why, whatever they can produce and distribute.

    Our Lord Jesus Christ told the Jews that they were responsible for all of the innocent blood spilled upon this earth, including Abel. They have pushed their money from the beginning for the purpose of the acquisition of power over us. And as seen in Greece, they have pretty well attained it.

    You have a third party, now primarily the Jews, coming between the laborer, whether physical or mental laborer, and the fruits of his labor-the items he has produced and distributed.

  24. Josh July 16, 2015 @ 6:15 pm

    I have an ex girlfriend whom I was speaking with the other day.

    She is from Greece originally and has been in NYC for over five years now. She says that Yanis Varoufakis is a communist and that “He wants us to go back to drachma”.

    Any truth to this? I tried telling her about the IMF and the Jews behind the collapse of Greece, but she dismissed it and just went into saying how “my people have been users and abusers of money for years and now its catching up”.

    I asked her who controls the EU and the Federal Reserve and all of the banks and she responded with “Don’t know. What I do know is that back in 2006 everyone was carrying a Gucci bag whether they were cleaners or bus drivers…

    “The Greek big guys basically spread the money to the poor and stole from the rich and they wanted everyone to be equal and as a result most people didn’t really work”.

    The current Greek government is socialist and internationalist. We know this, but can anyone give me anymore info as to whether the above is true or not?

  25. Kiimm July 16, 2015 @ 9:22 pm

    Based on Hermogen’s comments, seems like Soros and his big fat Greek wedding. . .

    This I can believe.

  26. KathJuliane July 16, 2015 @ 10:42 pm

    Dear +BN,

    I think you are fully vindicated by no less than Foreign Affairs Magazine on your balanced and very realistic analysis of the Greece/EU deal and the geopolitical crossroads for not only Greece, but the growing tide of Euroskeptics on both the left and the right.

    The Agreekment That Could Break Europe‏

    Euroskeptics, Eurocritics, and Life After the Bailout

    By Harris Mylonas

    As the Greek negotiating team was preparing its latest reform proposal for the country’s creditors, I was walking to the Montparnasse metro station in Paris on my way to the Council for European Studies conference held at Sciences Po.

    At the station, a woman my age was standing behind the ticket booth. In her attempt to help me buy the most appropriate tickets for the next three days, I (apologetically) revealed to her that I am Greek and that I do not speak French.

    When she heard the word “Greek,” she put her hand close to her heart and repeated the word in French with compassion and solidarity. She asked me to wait for a second.

    In 30, she came back with her own credit card, swiped it, and handed over to me the first of the three tickets saying: “This is from me. For Greece.”

    It is besides the point that I did not personally need this form of solidarity. It was also of little matter that many of my compatriots would find this story depressing.

    What resonated in the moment was that this exchange was exactly what the founders of the European Union envisaged: a solidary group of European citizens living in peace and prosperity.

    How far this process has gone is hard to quantify. In Greece, it is indicative that many Syriza parliamentarians, as well as the head of the Greek government’s minor coalition partner, Panos Kammenos, openly opposed the latest deal as the product of blackmail by the EU.

    Elsewhere in Europe, Britain’s upcoming “in/out” referendum to decide its own EU membership will be a critical test.

    For Europe to survive such trials without significant—if not irreparable—damage, the euro-establishment camp needs to demonstrate that it understands where the legitimacy of the European Union project lies: building an ever closer union of peace, prosperity, respect for human rights, and democratic governance.

    The deal struck on July 13 is far from a promising first step toward this goal.

    Namely, the agreement, which was reached after a marathon summit, could lead to a third bailout for Greece, which would come with the transfer of 50 billion euros ($55 billion) worth of Greek assets to a new fund for the recapitalization of Greek banks, immediate pension and tax reforms, and the reversal of many of the economic measures the Greek government has passed since its election in late January.

    Not surprisingly, when the newest demands became publicly known, Twitter exploded with hashtags such as #ThisIsACoup.


    During several decades of economic growth and expansion of the welfare state, EU polities managed to downplay the frictions among and within them.

    Then the [2008] financial crisis hit. The alliances that formed as a result—and the ensuing debates over austerity—cut across the traditional Left-Center-Right ideological axis.

    In fact, the social cleavages currently dividing EU member states and the populations within them are the product of a dual integration crisis: European and national.

    The European integration crisis was brought on by the challenges emerging from the recent financial crisis coupled with tensions surrounding the eurozone’s uneven economic and political development.

    Meanwhile, the demographic decline across the continent and the inability of European societies to successfully integrate immigrants brought to the fore national integration problems.

    The social cleavages currently dividing EU member states and the populations within them are the product of a dual integration crisis: European and national.

    Greece was not the only country that faced a financial debt crisis. Cyprus, Ireland, Portugal, and Spain did as well.

    In all cases, democratically-elected governments no longer had the ability, due to their participation in the eurozone, to devalue their currency or inflate their economies by printing money.

    As I wrote in Perspectives on Politics, “they were faced with two suboptimal options: to default or to implement austerity measures (internal devaluation).”

    Meanwhile, the European institutions opted for policies that would punish the already-suffering countries as a way to prevent further contagion.

    “These developments have since given rise to Euroscepticism throughout the EU, leading to a growing public dissatisfaction in the crisis-stricken countries with their own governments but also with the European Commission and the European Central Bank, and reminding everyone of the democratic deficit problem that has long existed within the European Union.”

    It is perhaps bad luck that all this happened while the region’s poorest were hit with other economic and social challenges.

    Migration from outside of Europe and from within it, coupled with the governments’ failures to successfully integrate the new arrivals, left some Europeans jobless or fearful for their jobs and uncertain about their place in the continent’s social fabric.

    In turn, they believed that both their national governments and the EU had let them down, and their euroskepticism took on a decidedly nationalist and populist tinge.

    In Greece, most—if not all—citizens agree that the policies of the past five years have utterly failed; they also agree that the “patronage social contract” that underwrote political rule for the past four decades is bankrupt.

    Meanwhile, even those who supported the “no” vote in the recent referendum—those who consider Greece a “colony of debt”—are internally divided on quintessential questions such as whether one is born Greek or can become Greek.

    France, Germany, Italy, Spain, and others are all facing similar identity crises, which is only exacerbated by the economic situation and the pressures on the welfare state.

    All this is happening while austerity—chosen as the main way to keep the euro strong and the EU competitive—has undermined popular support for the union across Europe, not just in Greece.

    These developments constitute the dual integration crisis: EU and national.

    The safest way out of this predicament is an ever closer union, a political Europe with a fiscal union and democratically elected institutions that would redistribute more wealth and would achieve competitiveness through innovation, not austerity and internal devaluation.

    The hope for such a Europe is still alive. The woman I met in the Montparnasse metro station is a testament to this.

  27. Trina July 17, 2015 @ 1:13 am

    Does anyone know if Russia Today has conceded to the Israel terrorist lobby, and does not allow people to sign in to post comments through RT sign in on their news stories?

    Many Israelis would bombard their comments with Israeli propaganda, but many other people could write openly of Israel’s crimes too.

    They had many good articles on this Greece issue, and issue like the probability that an Israeli missile brought down the Malaysian plane in Ukraine, and the issues with the IMF banks, but some people seem to be saying that they cannot sign in to an RT account to comment?

    Is RT now forcing people to sign in via American pro-Israel and IMF sites like reddit and facebook and google only?

  28. Cornelius July 17, 2015 @ 3:58 am

    A very refreshing viewpoint.

    I hope Tsipras can buy enough time to start undoing the Jewish take over of Greece.

    Adolf Hitler signed a deal with the Soviet Union to buy time.

  29. Santiago July 17, 2015 @ 3:36 pm

    The whole model of living is wrong, not only the credit dependency.

    Nations should stop irrational predator-like behavior.

    It’s good to have modern stuff, but mankind has gone nuts.

  30. Seek The Truth July 17, 2015 @ 7:14 pm

    When Jews decide to infest a country, the first thing they try to do is seize the central banking system such as the Federal Reserve given to Jew gangsters in 1913 by a bribed and tricked Congress.

    After that, it’s very easy to gain control of the politicians, military etc.

    The current banking system in the U.S. sucks. The bankers try to force everyone on high interest rates compounded daily through credit card offers.

    The average family in the U.S. is $15,000 in credit card debt according to one study.

    The bankers also make billions off late payment penalties, usually $25 to $35, during a weak economy when people are struggling to pay all kinds of bills including credit card bills, car bills, house mortgages, food, medicine etc.

    The bankers like to work with other crooked scammers such as used car dealers who refuse to put warranties on good used cars unless the car is brand new with extremely low mileage.

    The dealers will make up lies about the condition of the cars and falsify the safety reports in order to get the victims to buy. The victims have little choice because many of the good used cars were taken out of private hands and destroyed in Obama’s “Cash for Clunkers” scam.

    After the victims sign the papers, the car dealers let the bankers know about it and the victims get credit card offers right away because the bankers know they’ll be spending a lot of money on repairs.

    The mechanics get their cut by charging $100 to $200 per hour for labor plus doubling what they pay for parts. It all comes out of the fresh credit cards at high interest rates compounded daily.

  31. tony2020 July 17, 2015 @ 9:14 pm

    @BN nice article.

    Greece lazy?

    Perhaps many people forget how Wall Street introduced in euro after the Dotcom fiasco in America, fraudulent refinancing deals and the flood of consumer credit in countries Greece.

    Beside how remembers SEA prior to EMU? IMF in own articles has made EMU the primary factor of countries as Greece account deficit. How Greece entered Euro From SEA agreement is well known fact

    Mike Stathis has done a great cover:

    This article is in Italian and yet gives a great cover on how the previous bail out went:

    ( )

    On 254 billion of loans to Greece on two bail outs, only 11.7 + 15.3 = 27 billion have gone to the people .

    Where did the money of the Troika to Greece?

    Broken down here:
    ( )

    Repurchase of debt 11.3 ( 4 % )
    Cash flow 11.7 ( 5 % )
    Debt maturing : 81.3 ( 32 % )
    Return to IMF 9 , 1 ( 3 % )
    Capital ESM 2.3 ( 1 % )
    Recapitalization of Greek banks 48.2 ( 19 % )
    Primary Deficit 15.3 ( 6 % )
    Payment of interest 40.6 ( 16 % )
    Expenses for “haircut” on sovereign bonds 34.6 ( 14 % )

    Total 254.4 ( 100.0 % ) the Troika has bailed out the banks, not Greece’s pensions.

    Explained on The Guardian also.

    ( )

    The second the request is from to privatize and sell out companies in order to pay and already Chinese companies are going in.

    ( )

    ( )

    The most funny thing why were German politicians as Merkel and Jean-Claude Juncker and other economists and French politicans as well as the Jew Mario Draghi head of ECB was smiling all the way up, now they got the deal:

    ( )

    ( )

    He left on that meeting also here is another interesting thing.

    ( )

    From 1984 to 1990 he was the Italian Executive Director at the World Bank. In 1991, he became general director of the Italian Treasury, and held this office until 2001.

    During his time at the Treasury, he chaired the committee that revised Italian corporate and financial legislation and drafted the law that governs Italian financial markets. He is also a former board member of several banks and corporations (Eni, Istituto per la Ricostruzione Industriale, Banca Nazionale del Lavoro and IMI.

    Draghi was then vice chairman and managing director of Goldman Sachs International and a member of the firm-wide management committee (2002–2005).
    Draghi is a trustee at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, New Jersey and also at the Brookings Institution, in Washington, D.C.[6]

    Yeah, the president of the European Central Bank worked with Goldman Sachs, and Goldman Sachs made the deal with Greece on Eurosat.
    Euro largely ignored the euro sat cooking of Goldman Sachs with Greece :

  32. Danielle July 18, 2015 @ 5:46 am

    Our French minister of finances, during an interview with the journalist Bourdin, said:

    “We were very afraid because if Greece would have quit the Eurozone, and would not have accepted the new economic conditions to pay the debt, we could not be able to recuperate OUR money!”

    It is interesting to point out the word “OUR”!

    Why did he included himself among those who have lent money to Greece?

    The money given to Greece was not his, but of a great group of people: the people of the international companies IMF, BCE and Co…

    So by saying “our” he reveals the truth: he is a part of those political and business men without heart, but with a great bag of money who are ready to suck the blood of the Greeks until they become complete docile slaves!

    To impose economic sanctions on a country is very cruel because most innocent people of the sanctioned country suffer from that, while the rulers are free to do what they want — to eat, to travel, to enjoy good life etc…

    As per Marine Le Pen, she has returned her coat (elle a retourné sa veste): she is so ambitious that she despised her father who founded the politic party she presides now.

    Because of this she will lose many Catholic voters which voted in the past for her because the Catholics in general honor their fathers.

    The party has been infiltrated by masons and other intrusives since a long time, this is why she has become more and more moderated in her words and say no much on French powerful lobbies. So she tries to get somme support in foreign European countries from national parties.

    Pasqua said before his death: In order to be President a person has to be passionate and full of love for her country, nation and people. He said, “Marine Le Pen has no envergure”!

  33. Jacob Rothschild July 18, 2015 @ 11:11 am

    Unreal. The Republican party is dead.

    Story is interesting, especially the comments section made mostly from Jews.–election.html

  34. hvt July 18, 2015 @ 1:17 pm

    Looks like a set-up to me.

    Perhaps a harbinger of what is headed our way?

    The Trail of the Troika | A must-see to understand the situation in Greece

  35. RecallCarlLevin July 18, 2015 @ 8:15 pm

    I cheered myself up by sending you a donation.

    I think you are the most important political thinker in the world right now.

    Take care.

  36. Tony July 18, 2015 @ 11:55 pm


    The bail out went to pay German and French banks on their interest twice and again is going to pay German banks interest.

    The ECB resides on Frankfurt/Munich which is known to be Jewish banking finance capital along with Munich Stock Exchange in Europe along with London stock exchange to be the most influential powerhouses.

    To less extent the French which have Paris/Lyon — Euronext/ BN Paribas ,Crédit Lyonnais, Société Générale and few others.

    Reading the debt is broken down for many to see.

  37. Tony July 19, 2015 @ 12:05 am

    Britain and its finical sector knew of EU problems and the reason it got created which is the reason they didn’t jump in.

    They would lose the power of English pound as well as being the financial powerhouse that they are. The British banks act on EU indirectly with their partners of Wall Street so pretty much is win for all, and German and French lead ECB don’t spill contagion on the UK.

    The fourth of them German, French, English which lead ECB and most importantly American finance houses which lead IMF, are exempt of any rules since they make the rules.

  38. nokangaroos July 19, 2015 @ 5:26 am

    What few on this board seem to understand is that the EU was devised from the onset as a means of permanently shackling and bleeding Germany – the French Founding Fathers made no bones about that.

    Item, forcing the PIGS into the eurozone (in Greece´s case with Goldman Sachs cooking their books) was intended to give them access to cheap credit backed by German wealth, further weakening Germany.

    For Portugal, half of Spain, Italy south of Milano and Greece, whose only monetary policy for decades consisted of devaluation every five years or so, this move was akin to throwing themselves before the juggernaut.

    Cui bono? Only the YKW profited, all others were fleeced. But Brussels or whoever wanted to avoid a “two-speed Europe” at any cost (to Germans).

    Josh … your Ex is right. The designer sunglasses, Gucci bags and luxury cars have been common knowledge for well over a decade.

    Citizens of net payer nations (Germany, Austria, Finland) are losing patience with having to pay la dolce vita for shameless, lazy, tax-dodging, goat-fucking monkeys in perpetuity only to get demonized and vilified as “fascists”.

    The problem here seems to be the entire people is corrupt (like in Sicily etc.). The “cradle of democracy” [evil scientist´s laughter] vote often, and always for the one promising the most giveaways (don´t matter, the Germans are gonna pay it). It´s the fundamental problem of democracy in transition to ochlocracy (mob rule).

    My advice to the Greeks (however unsolicited): Default yesterday. The sooner you do it, the less pain for everyone concerned. You the People have no interest whatsoever in a currency you cannot devalue — it only helps the “investors”.

    It will mean five years of having to live like Philemon and Baucis – but better than debt slavery for eternity.

    Oh – and did I mention the Germans are NOT your enemy ?;)

    Two additional geostrategic musings …

    Washington is going to fight a Grexit tooth and nail (i.e. they will force the Germans to pay) lest Russia gain a foothold.

    And the insane Greek weapons purchases over the past few years can only mean they expect a clash with fellow NATO member Turkey.

    None of this makes sense …

  39. BV July 19, 2015 @ 7:34 am

    Its not just a mistake he made, its just the Reds showing that they are just as much owned by the Rothschild bank as everyone else.

    It’s funny how so many Greeks are still blaming the “capitalists” even though their own commie leader sold them out.

    I don’t think they have the good sense to see through the trick and follow Iceland’s example. Not enough people ask “Why do the world’s richest 1% spend billions each year promoting a communist agenda?”

    Doesn’t that make them suspicious?

  40. Matt Wayne July 19, 2015 @ 10:19 am

    Nothing good comes from the Jews being in control. The GREAT PROSTITUTE.

    Look at the former Soviet Union and the murder of 66 million, according to Solzhenitsyn.

    What the Jew media doesn’t mention about Greece is that it’s been turned into the California of Europe.

    The mass invasion from the descendants of Ham has to be wreaking havoc on Greece’s finances and social system. These cursed people don’t bring God’s blessing with them.

    The Jews in their great social engineering are yearning for the descendants of Japheth to breed with the descendants of Ham and bring out more people they can control.

    What’s amazing is how ignorant of the Bible, and God’s ways, most people are who claim to be Christians. Many would support and even encourage the Jew’s agenda.

    Hebrews 12:16 calls Esau a godless and profane person who sold his BIRTHRIGHT for a single meal. Unfortunately, many are not even getting the single meal, they’re paying to give it away.

    Other’s selling out for French fries, beer, and Sunday football, as +BN says.

    The same as the godless, profane man Esau, who gave away his birthright and whom God said He hated. Malachi 1:3, Rom 9:13.

    Just more of the Jews constant corrupting and antichrist activity.

    Naboth refused to sell King Ahab the property the Lord had given him as an inheritance. Ahab and Jezebel murdered him for it. God then destroyed the evil Ahab and Jezebel for murdering the righteous Naboth.

    When Jesus returns, and he will, He will set up a Kingdom up on this earth. Revelations 11:15

    In Revelations 11:18 The nations were angry.

    Instead of rejoicing, they’re hostile and angry. Eventually this bring about the battle of Armageddon, where all those who oppose Jesus’ rule will be destroyed. I’m sure many Zio-Christians will be on the wrong side of that battle.

    When they’re surrounding Jesus’ new kingdom, thinking they’re going to destroy it, they’ll be feeling good and probably humming Lennon’s song “Imagine”. Thinking of their perverse, homo, multicultural one world society.

    When Jesus restores God’s order it will go against homosexuality, multiculturalism, feminism, adultery and the works of the flesh.

    It will be as in the time Noah, where only 8 survived. In Isaiah 13:12 it says people will be scarcer than pure gold.

    Though you look for the wicked, you will not be able to find them.

    Isaiah 24:1

    See, the LORD is going to lay waste the earth
    and devastate it;
    he will ruin its face
    and scatter its inhabitants.”

    The asteroid is on its way right now that will accomplish the task, headed straight for earth.

    Time is short, the first woe is coming. Revelations 9:12

  41. Brother Nathanael July 19, 2015 @ 11:50 am

    Dear All –

    Today’s coming Video will break ALL taboos regarding the HoloHoax. Stay TUNED!

    PLEASE HELP me continue my Videos and Articles.

    I am again at at CRISIS point with VERY LITTLE financial support.

    To Donate Your Tax Deductible Contribution Via PayPal CLICK:

    OR Donate Your Tax Deductible Contribution Via Click & Pledge @

    By Mail:

    TO: The Brother Nathanael Foundation; PO Box 547; Priest River ID; 83856.

    Personal Needs: (Rent, food, utilities, necessities etc)

    Brother Nathanael; PO Box 547; Priest River ID 83856.

    PS – ALL cash donations by mail come in safely. Many thanks to those who send cash.

    +Brother Nathanael @

  42. hvt July 19, 2015 @ 12:38 pm

    I thought a bit of truthful levity would be appreciated. Be sure to watch both short videos. 🙂

    Finally…an honest politician.

  43. Johann July 19, 2015 @ 2:00 pm

    Another very fine article by you, dear Brother Nathanael.

    I found the latest Jeff Rense and Tim Rifat conversation very illuminating as they pointed out some interesting points regarding the Greece situation, not least the Rothschild-connection, i.e. the hidden hand behind everything of financial nature in the West and most of the rest of the world.

    According to Rifat the Rothchilds are the head of the 85 Jewish families that control the banking world, and Rense is in total agreement of this statement and most of what Rifat is talking about.

    In the Jew Tube video, linked to above, Rense and Rifat are discussing several recent topics, including the Rothschilds, Cuba, the Ukraine, Putin, Albert Pike, Greece and more. The segment about Greece comes in the last third of the 47 minute video.

    But it is all well worth a listen, not least as I consider Rifat to be one of the most informed people in the world today when it comes to our current predicament regarding the Jews, who wish us all harm.

    We would all benefit greatly, I feel, by listening to all of the conversations between Rense and Rifat, who has been a guest at the Rense radioshow for many years, as he is one of Jeff’s most important guests.

    God Bless the Brother and the RJN family, not forgetting Jeff and his friends.

  44. Sofos July 20, 2015 @ 9:00 am

    When you want to destroy democracy you have to do it at it roots.

    Jews cannot stand Greeks because of the Macedonians (Hannukah has become a nationalist, anti-Greek feast) and the Greek Saints who spred the Gospel through the world.

    When the Israelis visit Greece their hotel must be at least 150 meters far away from an Orthodox church.

    And don’t forget the enormous existence of oil and gas in the Ionian, Aegean and Cretan Seas which can supply whole Europe for 150 years.

  45. R A FEIBEL July 21, 2015 @ 8:00 am

    Greece made its interest payment yesterday to the so-called Trioka.

    If the Greeks and Tsipras would have held solid and not paid they would have been exited from the cabal. Everyone seems to say that would be a disaster for Greece.

    I don’t believe it..they could use the drachma and nationalize the banks. That would have stopped the money grubbing EU Rothschilds from stealing all the deposits, and also the people could eat. Not from imported expensive food, but from the seas and land belonging to Greece.

    They are known for their cheeses, yogurt, olive oils, olives, peppers etc. They have plenty of fresh markets for produce and meat. The Greeks are great cooks and could live very comfortably within their means until things stabilize and they get a real government who stands strong, not the Tsipras traitor.

  46. tony2020 July 23, 2015 @ 5:35 pm


    Please do elucidate with economic facts how they are paying Greeks, who and where. Germans taxpayers are not bailing out Greeks, unless you have facts where the bail out is going.

    They are paying Greek banks to pay the interest. Do you even know what consumer credit is and who introduced it?

    I posted the links — do read.

  47. Larbo Pompydock August 1, 2015 @ 5:26 am


    I took the liberty to comment your sayings, here goes it:

    1) What few on this board seem to understand is that the EU was devised from the onset as a means of permanently shackling and bleeding Germany – the French Founding Fathers made no bones about that.

    > What few on this board seem to understand…is that this board here is Christian Orthodox, not for National-Socialist sympathisers, there’s no doubt about it. Do you understand that?

    2) Citizens of net payer nations (Germany, Austria, Finland) are losing patience with having to pay la dolce vita for shameless, lazy, tax-dodging, goat-f-ing monkeys in perpetuity only to get demonized and vilified as “fascists”…

    > Regardless the Greeks and Romans, but mostly Greek populations have given the World everything it keeps dear, and all that while they were f-ing monkeys, certainly.

    3) The problem here seems to be the entire people is corrupt (like in Sicily etc.). The “cradle of democracy” [evil scientist´s laughter] vote often, and always for the one promising the most giveaways…

    > Sometimes people steal other peoples inspirations and then mock them instead of perhaps thanking their benefectors, you there in Australia you got a Republic, no? Go find a new system of government and then come give it to the rest of us.

    You know, the worst service you can do to yourself is not giving merit to wherever it’s due, it degrades you and your own kin… and not the other way around.


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