BREAKING HEARTS,THE END OF ANGLO UNITY

GREETINGS,

  HAVE WE NOT BEEN TEACHING ON THE  COLLAPSE OF ANGLO UNITY? INFACT WE HAVE A “TAG” BY THE SAME NAME. WE TOLD YOU THAT CONTRARY TO THE PUBLIC STANCE TAKEN BY THE LEADERS OF THE ANGLO WORLD,THEY WERE DIVIVED DISMAYED AND CONFUSED BY THE HAND OF GOD IN PERSON.

  AS THEIR POWER & INFLUENCE WAINSTENSIONS MOUNT. SO NOW THESE TENSIONS THAT WERE ONCE CAREFULLY GUARDED IN THE PUBLIC ARENA HAS SPILLED OVER INTO THAT ARENA.THE PRESSURE  IS TO HIGH.THE BURDEN TO HEAVY. THEY SEE THE END OF NOT ONLY THEIR SYSTEMJ OF GOVERNANCE,THEY SEE THE END OF THEIR CIVILIZATION AND WORLD.

  THEY KNOW SCRIPTURE.THEY KNEW FOR A LONG TIME THAT THIS TIME WAS COMING.THEY THEY THOUGHT THEY THE COULD BE GOD AND SCRIPTURE. THEY QUICKLY FOUND OUT OTHERWISE.

  THEY ARE NOW LOOKING DEATH SQUARELY IN THE FACE.THEY DELIGHTED IN PUTTING OUT HELL ON EVERY OTHER NATION BUT NOW THIS HELL HAS NOW RETURNED AND THEY ARE CONFUSED AND SCARED.THEY CANNOT HANDLE IT NOR DEAL WITH THE PRESSURES OF TRYING PRESERVE A WORLD THAT IS AT ITS END.

  THE JUDGMENT IS HERE. THIS HAS CAUSED THE TENSIONS TO FLARE UP.THEY WILL ONLY MOUNT.THIS IS JUST THE BEGINNING:

Politicus

As Bickering Becomes Open, France and Germany Enter Uncharted Territory

Jean Bizet has done candor a favor. In an article written for a German financial newspaper, the president of the French Senate’s European Affairs Commission says, “It’s useless to try to hide the tensions between France and Germany.”

He insists that they are not a couple or tandem, married or otherwise. Cousins, maybe, whom Mr. Bizet delicately describes as having “evolved differently.”

This is an honest, fairly official admission pointing toward how Europe got to the nasty place at the edge of crisis it finds itself in now.

In truth, the idea of the inevitability and even the quasi-sacred character of the French-German relationship is one of the platitudes that have been shaken with the exposure of some of the European Union’s existential fibs, and the linked fragility of the European Union’s common currency.

Normally, reflex would dictate saying everything will be O.K., since postwar France and Germany have taken on for eternity that nothing works in Europe without their close cooperation. Didn’t Helmut Kohl and Jacques Chirac scream at each other, their faces almost touching, and coming close to blows, while arguing in 1996 about the European Central Bank and the degrees of their surrender of national sovereignty — before resolving the same kind of issue that harries the two countries and Europe in 2010?

A German official I talked to last week provided a substantially less comforting notion.

He said German-French relations and the European Union in general have entered “Neuland,” German for uncharted territory. He believes a European decade has been wasted through a lack of frankness and realism. And yet he feels, regardless, that Germany’s specifications for economic success would continue to serve as all of Europe’s guidebook.

That touches on but also skirts the magnitude of what has changed in Europe in a few months’ time.

Most significantly, markets have become the daily judges of European policy, probity and sovereign debt. That hardly matches up with past French-German prerogatives.

Because E.U. members were caught misrepresenting their finances with the passive acceptance of France and Germany for a decade, no response or solution that is based on a statement of intention rather than a legally binding undertaking — the highly improbable establishment of an independent E.U. agency’s control of national budgets, for example — is likely to lead the markets away from their hair-trigger surveillance of the euro and Europe’s solidity……HERE IS MORE

Leave a Reply