Tuesday, December 23, 2014

Bankers Seek To Depose Brazil's Communist President

by Bill White
International bankers are financing Brazilian Socialist Party presidential candidate Marina Silva against Brazil’s Communist Workers Party president, Dilma Rouseff, in an effort to privatize the Central Bank of Brazil and bring it further into the Rothschilds’ and Zionists’ international financial empire.

The Central Bank of Brazil is currently state-owned and part of Brazil’s Finance Ministry, though it is semi-autonomous and usury-based, lending rather than spending money into circulation. Silva wants to transfer the bank to private interests, so that the Brazilian state can no longer direct its financial policies.

Silva is a black envriornmental activist who has taken a sudden lead in Brazilian polls. Rouseff is a former Marxist guerrilla. The two are battling over a country of great contrasts, where an almost 50 percent black population descends from former slaves, lives in squalor, and is governed by a prosperous and often ultra-rich White minority—an image of what internationalists desire for the United States.

But as in many former Communist nations, Rouseff has a better domestic economic program than her moderate socialist and so-called moderate “right” opponents. Following the lead of the Soviet Union, which issued the ruble as an interest-free currency for its captive peoples, Rouseff has maintained control of Central Bank of Brazil’s current policies. While Central Bank of Brazil is semi-autonomous, its chief, Alexander Tombini, is a presidential appointee and serves at Ms. Rouseff's will.

Silva says that Rouseff has not allowed the Central Bank of Brazil to raise interest rates, now 11%, high enough to stem a 6.5% inflation rate, and has not allowed the value of the real, Brazil’s currency, to fall against the dollar. When a central bank is state-owned, interest acts like a tax, with money being collected in interest going out of circulation as demands for new loan fall. Remarkably, raising interest rates as Silva desires would likely prevent the value of the real from falling against the dollar. A falling real would boost exports from Brazil.

In short, Silva’s policies would be unlikely to benefit workers, as Brazil’s rapidly growing economy is being fuel by the Central Bank’s easy-money policies, and unlike the United States, state ownership is largely preventing further centralization of capital. While a better policy would be to abandon usury altogether and increase government spending by the spread between Brazil’s interest and inflation rates, this is the exact opposite of what Silva proposes.

So again, the Zionist banking community is using a “first black president” socialist stage to push its agenda on the world’s workers, all the while confusing the issues beneath an unnecessarily complex economic discussion.

Rouseff’s recent campaign ads get it right. Silva polices “would mean me giving bankers a great decision power over you and your family’s life, the interest you pay, your job, and even your salary.”

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