WE ARE WITNESSING THE DECLINE & FALL OF THE ANGLO ORDER

GREETINGS,

FOR THE LAST 6,000 YEARS ,ANGLO DOMINANCE HAS BEEN PRE-EMINANCE THROUGHOUT THE WORLD OF MAN AND MAN-KIND.THIS DOMINANCE HAS ABRUTLY COME TO AN END.EVEN THEY(ANGLOS) ARE SAYING SO.
AFTER LEARNING FROM THE ORIGINAL CULTURES THE ANGLOS THEN USED WHAT THEY LEARNED TO ERASE THAT ORDER AND REPLACED IT WITH THEIR LIMIT WORLD ORDER.THEY KNEW THAT IN ORDER TO EXERCISE AUTHORITY OVER THE EARTH THEY WOULD HAVE TO COMBINE MILITARY POWER WITH FINANCIAL POWER WITH A SPRINKLE OF INSTIGATING FEUDS AND DISSCORD AMONG THE ABORINGINALS(THE DIVIDE AND CONQUER TECHNIQUES OF EXPLOITATION).
SO NOW WHEN LOOK AT TODAY WE WILL SEE HER MILITARY POWER WAINING AND HER ECONOMIC POWER GONE.WE SEE HER TRYING TO REASSERT HERSELF THROUGH THREATS OF FINANCIAL & MILITARY NUCLEAR TERROR.SHE IS CALLING FOR A NEW WORLD ORDER.THE PROBLEM WITH THAT IS THE SAME PEOPLE WHO RULE THE LIMITED ANGLO ORDER UNDER A LIMITED WISDOM WANTS TO TRY TO RULE THE UNLIMITED ORDER AND THE PEOPLE OF THIS ORDER WHO POSSESS UNLIMITED WISDOM.
WAR IS ON THE HORIZON, AS NO RULER WANTS TO SIT PASSIVELY BY AS THEIR KINDOM IS BEING TAKE FROM THEM.BUT THE ONE WHO IS TAKEN THEIR ORDER IS THE SUPREME BEING,ALLAH IN THE PERSON OF MASTER FARD MUHAMMAD,TO WHOM ALL PRAISES ARE DUE FOREVER.
THEY HAVE NO DEFENSE AGAINST HE WHO HAS POWER OVER EVERYTHING.AND THIS HAS BROUGHT THE ANGLO FINANCIAL ESTABLISHMENT TO THE BRINK OF THIS:”Most global banks are still unsafe, warns S&P
Standard & Poor’s has given warning that nearly all of the world’s big banks lack sufficient capital to cover trading and investment exposure, risking further downgrades over the next 18 months unless they move swiftly to beef up their defences.

By Ambrose Evans-Pritchard
Published: 12:02AM GMT 24 Nov 2009

Every single bank in Japan, the US, Germany, Spain, and Italy included in S&P’s list of 45 global lenders fails the 8pc safety level under the agency’s risk-adjusted capital (RAC) ratio. Most fall woefully short.

The most vulnerable are Mizuho Financial (2.0), Citigroup (2.1), UBS (2.2), Sumitomo Mitsui (3.5), Mitsubishi (4.9), Allied Irish (5.0), DZ Deutsche Zentral (5.3), Danske Bank (5.4), BBVA (5.4), Bank of Ireland (6.2), Bank of America (5.8), Deutsche Bank (6.1), Caja de Ahorros Barcelona (6.2), and UniCredit (6.3).

While some banks may look healthy under normal Tier 1 and leverage targets, critics claim these measures can be highly misleading since they fail to discriminate between high-risk and low-risk uses of leverage. The system failed to pick up the danger signals before the financial crisis. The supposedly moderate leverage of US banks in 2007 proved to be a spectacularly useless indicator.

S&P has shifted to a tougher code. It is less tolerant of hybrid capital – a liability rather than an asset, and no defence in a crunch – and insists that banks must quadruple capital put aside to cover trading desks. Private equity exposure will be treated more harshly.

The Bank for International Settlements unveiled its own version in September. The regulatory framework worldwide is clearly shifting in this direction, a move that will hit some banks harder than others. “We expect banks to continue strengthening capital ratios over the next 18 months to meet more stringent requirements. Failure to achieve this could put renewed pressure on ratings,” said Bernard de Longevialle, S&P’s credit strategist.

Tougher rules at this juncture may prove “pro-cyclical”, if banks respond by cutting loans. This may perpetuate the credit crunch for smaller borrowers unable to tap the bond markets. “There is a risk that the increase in regulatory capital requirements could weigh on banks’ ability to finance recovery,” said Mr de Longevialle.

The “safest” global bank is HSBC (9.2), followed by Dexia (9.0), ING (8.9) and Nordea (8.8). UK banks fare relatively well: Standard Chartered (8.1) is in the top quintile; Barclays (6.9) is in the middle. The study left out RBS and Lloyds because their status is unclear. Chinese banks – the world’s largest – were excluded.

Many banks on the sick list are already cleaning up their books, mostly by disposing of assets or converting hybrids into common stock. Citigroup exchanged $64bn (£38.5bn) of hybrid equity in the third quarter. UBS has cut reliance on hybrids, still 80pc of its capital earlier this year.

Japanese banks score worst because they rely on hybrids and are major players on the stock exchange, buying equities at 12 times leverage. Equity portfolios make up more than 50pc of their capital. This could prove troublesome given Tokyo’s bourse has fallen this year, missing out on the global rally.

German banks do poorly because they have large holdings of asset-backed securities (ABS), often toxic. US banks look healthy in terms of leverage, but look less pretty when this is adjusted for risk.

S&P said past focus on leverage alone had been a recipe for trouble. It encouraged banks to opt for dodgy products – treated as if equal to top-notch sovereign debt – and could be circumvented “off-books” in any case. Rules created the illusion of safety. “

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