2012 Dollar Shuffle – Queen Controls Global RV

Ron Paul

Sun, Sep 9, 2012

Subject: We May See the End of the Dollar

www.MorningLiberty.com     More Financial Intel Below…  Make or Break, Next 6 Days 

This article by Ron Paul is the best explanation of our true status that I've run accross: http://paul.house.gov/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=2008:how-long-will-the-dollar-remain-the-worlds-reserve-currency&catid=64:2012-texas-straight-talk&Itemid=69

 

Here is an important call to listen to for some important detail and context to current events in global settlements and currency revaluations.  The key speaker starts at 26 minutes and although the content prior to that isn't that important, listen from the beginning.  People don't know that the Queen controls the Global Settlements.  You will learn a lot about banking history over the last fifty years.  On Fridays we cover a lot of this history – originating from our radio program at www.TheMicroEffect.com   7am to 9am pacific time   

https://www.freeconferencecallhd.com/playback.asp?n=1394-17-65-67-17-65-67-17-65-67-17-65-675-17-65-67-33-110-17-65-67-17-65-67-17-65-67-50-11686;0MTA3MjgzMDk=1

 

http://www.marketwatch.com/story/is-this-a-week-to-remember-or-forget-2012-09-05

The next 6 days could make or break the markets

By Michael Casey

NEW YORK (MarketWatch) — It’s time to put down the margarita, climb out of the hammock, and perk up.

If ever there were a week to end the sleepy calm of an uneventful summer in world markets, it is the one that’s about to hit us. The next six trading days are full of what traders call “event risk,” or what we journalists call “news.” That could break currencies and other markets out of their narrow trading ranges. It will be a week to make money — or to lose it.

Here’s what’s on tap:

  • Thursday, Sept. 6: Mario Draghi’s press conference. The president of the European Central Bank will be locked in a room with a hundred or so journalists, each eager to extract details on his plan for the ECB to buy the bonds of troubled European sovereign nations such as Italy and Spain. And in the meeting of the central bank’s governing council that precedes this media event, the ECB’s decision makers might actually vote on the initiative. Over the past month, European bond markets have rallied–along with the euro and various risk-sensitive assets–as Mr. Draghi has dropped hints about the plan. But although on Monday he told European lawmakers that the ECB already has the authority to buy bonds of up to three years duration, the plan doesn’t enjoy unanimous support within or outside the central bank. Jens Weidmann, the president of the powerful Deutsche Bundesbank, is almost openly hostile to it and a German constitutional court ruling next week (see below) could derail the program. The slightest sign that these obstacles have stalled the bond-buying plan, and the euro could lead a lot of “risky” currencies into a nosedive.
  • Friday, Sept. 7: U.S. nonfarm payrolls report. This seminal piece of data will be the last piece of the economic jigsaw before the Federal Reserve Open Market Committee decides on whether to deliver more monetary stimulus. The apparent lack of a consensus on the FOMC (see below) makes for an even more important jobs report than normal. After employers added a surprisingly large 163,000 new jobs in July, the market is looking for an August readout of 125,000. Anything higher and the dollar could rally sharply against most of its counterparts as traders would downgrade expectations for Fed action next week.
  • Wednesday, Sept. 12: German constitutional court ruling. On what will be a nerve-wracking day for euro traders, the highest court in the euro zone’s most important creditor country is due to rule on the constitutionality of the zone’s two bailout vehicles, the temporary European Financial Stability Facility and the permanent European Stability Mechanism. If the constitutional court were to render the EFSF/ESM illegal, it would introduce chaos into the central infrastructure around which the monetary union’s 17 member nations have built their debt crisis resolution strategy. Even if the court granted approval but conditioned it on the German parliament overseeing the funds’ activities, this could add unwanted uncertainty to the process. Mr. Draghi’s plans to buy Italian and Spanish bonds would suffer, because he insists that countries must first seek financing through these bodies before the ECB buys their bonds.
  • Wednesday, Sept. 12: Dutch elections. A victory for the Dutch Socialist Party, which was until recently leading the polls, would upend a German-led coalition of euro-zone countries that favor fiscal austerity as a solution to the region’s troubles. It would add more political uncertainty to the euro crisis.
  • Wednesday, Sept. 12: European bank regulations proposal. On this jam-packed day, the European Commission will release its proposal for bank regulatory reform in which it is expected to push for sweeping oversight of euro-zone banks by the ECB. The problem again is Germany, which wants to retain oversight of its small lenders. Yet another source of intra-euro-zone tension.
  • Thursday, Sept. 13: FOMC’s two-day meeting concludes. Will the Fed launch a third round of “quantitative easing” or not? Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke suggested last week that he would back another round of “QE” bond-buying. But other committee members, including potential swing voter Atlanta Fed President Dennis Lockhart, seem lukewarm to the idea. There could be a disappointment selloff in both stocks and risky currencies if the Fed holds pat, but there’s also

Stay alert. This could be an interesting week

 


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