End of an Era

We are living through history right now, as we experience the end of an era of financialization, global elites controlling the masses through bankster wars, fake news, false choices between Democrats and Republicans, etc. Why? So they can hide the agenda they’re pushing on all fronts, while we’re busy being distracted by fear, uncertainty, and division.

I’m listing out links of what I see as signals confirming the collapse of the cabal’s grip on society. I focus primarily on financial and geopolitics, since these two broad areas concern the HOW of our everyday living. I have another section for the spiritual dimension as it transitions from an institiutional “Big Evangelical” position to one of the true and free church of God.


6.26.22 – Tom Luongo shares his thesis that the Fed is breaking ranks with the Davos group, even those in the US, to save the US dollar from complete collapse. I believe this, along with the devolution and Q folks, and the way the OGUS is failing at all they’re doing, shows there is more going on behind the scenes to force a good reset, and not the WEF’s great reset. He also shared it in another interview here. It delves into cabal world, where Tom even believes that the crypto collapse and even the creation of some cryptos just to crash it is not beyond the realm of possibility of the cabal. Proof for him is Lagarde’s goal of reining in crypto to prevent people from finding another way to be in the economy apart from the Davos ecosystem.

6.16.22 – Lyn Alden & Stagflation: Part 2 of a Wealthion interview, where she discusses what we’re facing, and how she’s protecting her assets.

6.3.22 – Inflate or Die, explained for the layman

3.11.22 – Grant Williams and Luke Gromen: The dedollarization of the the world, and a return to sound money. This is a great podcast interview that shares how the Russia/Ukraine military operation is the opening Russia is using to restore gold/commodities as a sound money standard. Worth the entire listen. And the transcript is here.

Brent Johnson shares his Dollar Milkshake theory, which I think has merit if you look only at a certain timeframe. But in the long run, the macro view is total collapse. Gold wins.

Geo Politics

6.28.22 – Martin Armstrong’s future look based on his study of cycles. And his predictions on the current food crisis.

6.18.22 – Cabal’s plans for us: this is a fantastic article that describes the great reset.

6.16.22 – Sanctions: I’ve never heard of Abby Martin, but this clip of her effectively states how the evil cabal uses the American goverment and its bankster allies to control the world. I’ve never more ashamed of the “good” America does in the name of democracy than now. This maniacal need to control other sovereign nations for the sake of demonic power needs to be stopped.

6.6.22 – Crumbling Western Civilization Foundations: I’d never ever thought to question the foundations upon which the west was built, but with the last days of this era upon us, I’m questioning everything as I want to look forward to see what a new world could look like. This comment, which links to a site that’s been blocked, is very interesting. Here’s the key theme I just learned.

The Anglo-American approach assumes that the ultimate measure of a society is its level of consumption. In the long run, List argued, a society’s well-being and its overall wealth are determined not by what the society can buy, but by what it can make (i.e. value coming from the real, self-sufficient economy). The German school argued that emphasizing consumption would eventually be self-defeating. It would bias the system away from wealth creation, and ultimately make it impossible to consume as much, or to employ so many.

List was prescient. He was right. This is the flaw now so clearly exposed in the Anglo model. One aggravated by subsequent massive financialisation that has led to a structure dominated by an ephemeral, derivative super-sphere that drained the West of its wealth-creating real economy, couriering its remains and its supply-lines ‘offshore’. Self-reliance has eroded, and the shrinking base of wealth creation supports an ever-smaller proportion of the population in adequately paid employment.

It is no longer ‘fit for purpose’ and is in crisis. That is widely understood at the upper reaches of the system. To acknowledge this however, would seem to go against the past two centuries of economics, narrated as one long progression toward Anglo-Saxon rationality and good sense. It lies at the root of the Anglo ‘story’.

Yet, financial crisis might upend that story entirely.

How so? Well, the liberal order rests on three pillars – on three interlocking, co-constituting pillars: Newton’s ‘laws’ were projected to lend the Anglo economic model its (dubious) claim to being founded in hard empirical laws – as if it were physics. Rousseau, Locke, and their followers elevated individualism as a political principle, and from Smith came the logic-core to the Anglo-American system: If each individual does what is best for him or her, the result will be what is best for the nation as a whole.

The most important thing about these pillars is their moral equivalence, as well as their interlocking connection. Knock out one pillar as invalid, and the whole edifice known as ‘European values’ comes adrift. Only through being locked together does it possess coherency.

And the unspoken fear amongst these western élites is that during this extended period of Anglo supremacy… there has always been an alternative school of thought to theirs. List was not concerned with the morality of consumption. Instead, he was interested in both strategic and material well-being. In strategic terms, nations ended up being dependent or sovereign according to their ability to make things for themselves.

And Vox Day adds his thoughts, as well as referencing an article on The Atlantic discussing similar themes (full article here).