tv Keiser Report RT August 3, 2021 5:30pm-6:01pm EDT
at least one hospital was head in air strikes, one official said that there was an issue with coordinates, so ones of got no way to escape to ive ones. i've gotten nowhere to fleet, especially after years of being displaced in districts, in many of these provinces. this art refuge and in these provincial capitals that are now under attack. goodbye from all of us here at all teens. h q. we hope to see you again soon. but if you don't have a great day, ah, rabo driven by shaped band control. those with the in me dares thing. we dare to ask me.
ah, the max nizer, this is the cause, the report. are you like me confused by this new term called ping, demick. i didn't know what that was until about 45 seconds ago. let's talk with stacy. yes, we've had the pink demick in the united kingdom, not of course in the i would say it's because we don't do tracking trace here. and this track and trace is on your cell phone, you'll be pinged if you had. if the, if the cell phone determines that you were within a certain radius of anybody with covert, the problem that is being caused by this is that if you were close to
anybody who comes down cove, it, you have to quarantine for 10 days. so if disrupting the whole work force and in the united kingdom and actual goods and services being delivered. so this is official authoritative media. we're going to look at this headline from cnn who are allowed on cnn and on, on youtube. and they're allowed to be talked about regarding coven, cobit ping, demik, and breaks that mean food and gas shortages. and part of u. k. a dramatic surgeon covered in 1900 cases as forcing hundreds of thousands of workers to stay home in britain causing shortages of food and gasoline, and heaping stress on supply chains that were already strained by briggs that some of the biggest u. k. supermarket warned thursday that last week that they were not able to stock some products and gas station operators acknowledge that some of their pumps were
running dry. right. so no, i had not heard about this until just, you know, then 5 minutes or so. and i had no idea, so the pick. so the, the cell phones, of course, are tracked, you know, real time via satellites and other means and everybody is therefore plugged into the grid. and if somebody is within a store that has exposed themselves to this thing that everybody in the store has to has to spend 10 days in quarantine. so the app, yeah, you have to download the app from the n h s or whatever services providing this in the united kingdom and it tells you if you were close to anybody who has then come down with cobra so that they suggest that you quarantine what and in fact, they kind of mandate that you, knowing that you've been paying, you should quarantine for 10 days and hundreds of thousands, hundreds of 1000 people are disrupting their lives. and actual supply chains are being completely disrupted. yes. so the point is, i guess what we're allowed to discuss on air is that you know,
the supply shortages because this concerns everybody. it's outside of, even just coven is like, ok, what happens when we have supply shortages? and how do we deal with this? because this is the life blood of not only economies, but also just survival, human survival, right? so everybody needs to eat and this is being disrupted now because of the pingdom. but the pin demick, they're calling it that the law in the u. k. is being relaxed for anybody in the food services industry in the agricultural industry because there are starting to be problems with them. being able to even deliver, meets and necessary supplies for people to survive. that you know the week. right. but that's sort of cut to the efficacy of this if you have kind of a work around and certain groups and it kind of defeats the whole purpose. that seems very odd and now is the u. k. the only country that's having i think pingdom
as you coined that phrase that neil lodge is. i'm just now fits for a so called kingdom. they've got the queen's paying them. is it? are they the only country doing this like this? well, i guess so because they're the ones that are reopening, they've reopened as well. so places like astrology, they're completely shut down and, and large parts of it. total locked down, still the u. s. mostly where we don't, we don't do anything like this. this is too high falutin for us. we're not going to bother with developing an app. so 10000 workers, however, in the food industry in the united kingdom are exempt from it. so you're right, i mean that, that's, that's the flaw, the in resolving the situation or dealing with the situation. because of course, we are also a very hyper globalized world. so even if you shut down all your borders, like australia has done and they're very strict there, it keeps getting in. and like the one of the latest outbreaks was because of that
of a stewardess. right. so you still have globalization. you still have people flying planes or ship crew on a ship having to dock and take off the goods from china. you know, so there's always one sort of weak point, right? if you're allowing anybody and then you should allow anybody in any way, right? so it's that it doesn't actually won't be effective. so and i would imagine just thinking, you know, extend perennially here that not carrying your phone so therefore not being ping ready would probably be frowned on. on top of that, we have the headline, the debt situation, and this is again, official, an official public accounts committee. this is part of the united kingdom's parliament. they've actually looked at the cost of bailing out everybody right to lockdown. so this is again, official, authoritative media, the u. k will be paying for co bid for decades, says m p 's and to new reports,
the public accounts committee said number tends response to the crisis, has exposed to u. k. taxpayers to quote, significant financial risks. the m p is also attacked government spending on unusable protective kit. so apparently the government spent, you know, over 10000000000 pounds on p p personal protection equipment for hospitals and stuff, but about 2000000000 pounds of it is unusable. apparently they order stuff that's not actually, you know, qualified to be used in hospitals. right. what i was kind of interesting here is that the countries already has a debt to g d p ratio above 100 percent. it's just that 99.7 percent according to this article. ok. and so that, that's on trend there to break 100 percent threshold and go higher. so financially speaking that point of instability. and in the old days before breaks it
because the u. k. was attached to the e u. they could do it. other countries do, which is to take all their debts and dump it into this giant shadow banking system that covers the world's largest trading block. and you could kind of buy some time there because the e. c. b is printing and buying and monetizing debt by the trillion. so it christine, the guard is literally just buying, trying to train is of garbage debt. but now post bracket, they don't have that way to wash the debts into the greater e u laundromat. and so that is going to for the 1st time post bracket, those debts are going to start to cause a lot of pain. yeah. and okay, the 1st headline we're talking about supply shortages of actual like life necessities that are coming down the road. here we're talking about decades to resolve this debt. should everything just go back to normal right now, like this is like best case scenario. and the, on the other hand,
the social media tight tightens like where nobody's even allowed to discuss. we're just allowed to just sit here and watch dosage only like to just accept what whatever's happening and your name and just not ask questions because to ask questions is your, you know, basically the platform to monetize ostracized and kicked out of the community for even questioning whether or not it was a good idea to spend 2000000000 pounds on p p e. and the cross party reports published on funday, the public accounts committee said that the taxpayer will be exposed to quote, significant financial risk for decades to come with the estimated cost of the government's measures. having already hit 372000000000 pounds. and may the u. k. government debt is now over 2.2 trillion pounds or about 99.7 percent of g d p. a rate not seen since the early 1900 sixty's and june alone, debts interest, cost 8700000000 pounds. so i want to also call your attention in this article with
a, b, b, c, authoritative, official media aloud on air. so i want to show you that they show this u. k. public sector net debt, excluding public sector bank, which i assume are all the bags i got billed out. so here is when prize report started in 2009. the debt was just over 500000000000 pounds. now it's quadrupled to, to point 2 trillion pounds in that time that we've been covering this, but this is, you know, we're also covering in the series right now, these 2 weeks, the, the 50 years of fiance. so that's 50 years of it seems all riskless until it doesn't. yes, that's an interesting chart to have the time in which we've been on the air. yeah, and of course we broadcast and the 50 countries, including the u. k. and we've been making points about the dangers of debt and money printing for 13 years now. and they have fallen on deaf cares,
or they fall in on very active ears. but in a country that is not keen on sponsoring and fostering free speech. that's right. and also to put it into context. so you had it went from 500000000000 pounds to 2.2 trillion pounds. that the public sector debt is that pound also found in that time you can see the decline. it was like $170.00 to the pound back when we started and it's about $134.00 now. so that's partly contained in there. but i also want to say you could also see the difference between, you know, 50 years of the out, the us dollar versus the pound is that the pound, they're not, it's not so easily able to be printed without any sort of consequence. in one example of future coven cost to the united kingdom, the public accounts committee says taxpayers could be liable for an estimated
$26000000000.00 pounds of bad loans out of a total of $92000000000.00 pounds of loans guaranteed by the government. so that's only a bike, just under a 3rd of the funds are going to be bad and not be paid back. whereas in the united states is something like a 100 percent of those p. p loans were just they were called loans. probably just for technical reasons to get around budget requirements, but they just probably call them loans and not none of them are going to be paid back there, 100 percent written off, but here they have to have some of the lines be paid back. right. and add to the complications here. another post brags impact would be the loss of the passport, writes with the city of london and the rest of europe, the rest of the world. this results in a large portion of the city as us down the financial center moving to continental europe. so the revenue is coming from really the crown jewel of the british economy . post factor would have to be the city without a question of
a doubt as the main engine that entire economy of the country. and now that's been severely curtailed and then, and these other complications. and i mean the credit rating, whatever it is in the u. k. i think thanks by movies and s and p get together, they're going to probably drop it by down to triple b. right? well they, the article does point out that breaks that is caused a huge outflow of european workers. so from the food sector, the agricultural sector, so that is part of the problem. it's not just the lock downs. all right, well, if i ran a rating agency, max's rate again, say i would downgrade immediately. british barbara debt to junk. all right, well we're going to take a break and when we come back, much more coming airway. the me, me a new gold rush is underway and gunner thousands of ill equipped workers are flocking to the goldfields, hoping to strike it. rich children are torn
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will remain in the shallows. ah the me welcome back to the cause a report. nice cause our time now to return to our conversation with james howard counselor, counselor, dot com. jim. we left off our conversation. you are just get again to racketeering and how basically in the united states we've had a bit of a swap out free markets into something which is dominated by racketeering of both in the banks. the private sector, the corporations. and it gets more insidious and ugly from there once you go down the rabbit all. but can you follow up a little bit on that? well, we used to do business in america and not all business was entirely honest. but an awful lot of it was because at the end of the day you had to deliver some kind of
a product. and these are the product works, or it didn't work. and either it made people happy or it didn't make people happy. but when you're in an economy in which you're no longer really making things for people and they, you know, there's no material object there. the temptation there is to get into ever more dishonest lines of work. because there really is no kind of honest production of anything going on. so, you know, you have the financial industry inventing one jackie financial instrument after another, to pawn off on a, an unsuspecting public like, you know, the norwegian pension funds and, and you know, it's essentially a dishonest way of making money. that's what, that's the essence of racketeering. that, you know, the problem gets even worse, because it shows up institutionally, in places that you wouldn't want it to be. and namely in the united states,
in medicine and in education, you know, to activities which you would think would be inclined to be most immune from dishonest behavior. they have become some of the most dishonest activities in the country. you have the universities engaging in 2 kinds of racketeering. college loan, racketeering and intellectual racketeering. their defrauding and ruining ruining financially their customers the students at the same time that they're selling them in same fields of study that are not real. and then of course you have the medical system, which is simply just bankrupting people even more than they're treating them. so it's a pretty terrible consequence of having entered into that whole universe of racketeering . you just keep, you can't really tell where it's going to land and it can land in some pretty bad places. right?
so what you're describing there is a certain layering on top of another more and more layers of financial ization to replace the manufacturing base. and to enrich wall street in the finance years, you know, but people are starting to really understand that there's a huge fraud going on here. so much know that the financial times recently pleaded with the population. quote, let's off please stop calling dollars, fee money, currency or not names that only have value because governments say they do and quote is not just an example of projection. jim, i say it's an example of the, the public discussion reflecting a situation that is poorly understood. and as i understand it, we're not going to solve this set of problems. probab probably by any means of institutional policing. it's going to solve itself emergent, lee, by working its way into some form of a collapse that's going to require us to build something back. and i hate to say
gold, it's better because it's not going to be anything like what it, what it has been. where we're going to have to build back some an armature for daily life in which we can do things like conduct business in a meaningful way. make money in an honest way, treat each other more respectfully and go about our business of having an american civilization that actually functions in, in a way that people can clearly understand. so this is a good point to segue to this notion of a social credit score is seemingly being imported from china. jump a saki of the white house press secretary recently basically suggested this, that if one american gets kicked off of one social media platform, they should be kicked off of all a sort of corporate totalitarianism seems to be emerging. and we see that wrong
a think americans, you know, you talk about the need for discourse or discourse is not possible if you have the wrong side of that discourse, right. wrong, think americans are being disappeared online and then actually chase down in meatspace where mobs of angry woke people demand that these individuals never, ever, ever be allowed to work again a day in their life that they are excluded from the job market. and now the white house is demanding that the social media is the platform, the sort of americans where, where do you think this goes? and obviously it doesn't aid any sort of discourse of that is necessary. as you point out over and over on your site, counselor, dot com, you catalogue all the catastrophes emerging as the entropy, the inter pop and tropic, you know, back burn after burns. so like,
how do we get to the point we need like, or do you just say collapse. now i think as far as the social stuff is concerned, that you can't understate the number of really ticked off people who are out there now. and you know, the into the attempt to control them is to label them all as right wing conspiracy theorists. but the fact of the matter is they're, they're mostly not, they're mostly normal people who just don't like being jerked around. it has been an effective way of preventing them from acting, for example, even contemplating another, you know, protest in washington against anything. but i don't think that that's going to continue. i like to compare the current regime of joe biden to the jack bins of the french revolution. you know, who had an extremely severe and rather insane social program. and only lasted for about 11 months and power before they were overthrown by the by, you know, do the remaining, the remnants of the french revolution. so,
these jacobin works there's, i think, have a pretty short timeline. and i think that i wouldn't be surprised if joe biden and the whole enterprise went down by the fall, one way or another. the other interesting thing is just how the media is. i guess it's also totalitarianism and away a modern version, not like the ones we found, the thirty's and forty's, but this notion that they don't seem to know their history or care about their history or their race, their history. so when they say like that, january, 6th, the protests, the storming of the, of the congress of the capitol like that they're saying is like the, the worst thing since the civil war. and yet again, we were talking about the seventy's. you were there, new york city have 1000 bombings in, in new york city alone, 1000 bombings of federal buildings there by the weather underground and other left wing radical left in groups. so this is like par for the course of american history
. yeah, i gotta say this though, i think the original theme of our time, 50 years later, really was the hall rush gate thing. and until some, some of that is adjudicated. i don't think we're going to be able to move on because, you know, people have to be held accountable for the institutional damage that they did. and if that happens, you know, mr. durham is still out there like some kind of an asteroid, you know, floating around in the ether. a lot of people are convinced that he's just faded away and he'll never be. he's flown off beyond pluto, he will never be seen again. but i don't think that's possible. he, his post obligates him to at least report. and i would be very surprised if he's not out there composing a very complex conspiracy case against a number of people. i also think that he's had
a lot to add to that just in the couple of years that he's been on board. and i wouldn't be surprised if there are some new developments in new characters drawn into the picture. you know, especially the, considering the way the department of justice behaved with the hall hunter barton affair. and the whole question of joe biden, racketeering and gripping in foreign lands. so i'm convinced that something like that will happen, and i didn't think of it doesn't happen. we're probably never going to be able to correct this institutional problem and, you know, then we, then we will have to see what happens with a collapse and a lot of severe disorder that, that's entailed by, by it. right. what are you talking about? russia gate, of course it's a reference to water gate. we talked about how during watergate era there was a proactive press that was investigating fraud and miss doing. and there wasn't
part of this for me or event problem. yeah. and so now during this current, russia gate hoax, the, even if there is the 4th coming, a report showing the misdeeds of insiders in law officers. there it's already been forgotten and there's no, no press there to report on it anyway. it's already part of the, you know, i think it was garvey doll, referred to america as the united states of amnesia. right? we can't seem to remember, you know, 5 minutes. so this is all, this is a lost cause. this is gone jim. it's one possible explanation for it. i don't happen to subscribe to it. i think that it's still very much alive out there. and you can tell the behavior a lot of the, a lot of the actors involved because they've slunk off into their burrows and you know, they're not being heard from. and they're keeping very quiet. so i think some things up. right. and finally, you know, in the last minute here as we are about to approach this f 50th anniversary, the,
the most book of these people, let's talk about the walk economics because, you know, people are fleeting, new york, and they're fleeing in california bizarrely. so like, ironically, right there, the supposedly like presented in the press as the most walk and the way we want to be. but everybody are voting. people voting with their feet or fleeing those places . where do you see that trends going? well, it's a very complex trend because it has to do with the fact that our cities are over scaled and they're not gonna be able to pay for themselves. and wouldn't have been, in any case, due to the really more to the economic conditions that are playing out. this has been accelerated by conditions that turn the office skyscrapers from assets to liabilities because they can't run a 20 percent occupancy with people working for from home. so that whole formula, the business formula of the great metroplex city, has been compromised by recent events. and you know,
i'm convinced that we're going to see your move and not, not to the suburbs, that's only a temporary landing spot. i think we're going to see a move back to the small cities, the smaller towns, the places that are associated with food production. you know, we're also this year going to face probably a very traumatic food shortage situation. we've got a drought developing in the west and especially in california at the same time that supply lines are breaking down with our global trading pro partners. and, you know, we're already seeing inflation in food prices, but that will be aggravated by just simply a lack of supply. so people will be much more conscious of having to, in a place that can supply itself with food. so that says a lot about the regions of the country that are going to be more favorable than other regions. and, you know, we're really looking at a much more massive demographic shift than a mere shift from the cities to the suburbs. right?
kim, counsellor james, our counselor, conser dot com. not only a great opinion piece writer, but rarely and crucially a really excellent writer. thanks for being on kaiser report. thank you very much, maxine stacy. all right, that's going to do it for this edition of kaiser report with may max kaiser and stacy. i want to thank i guess james, our counselor of counsellor dot com until next on the me ah, their growing indications, donald trump will indeed make a 3rd run for the presidency in 2024. the former president remains the most favored potential primary candidate within the g o. p. but what about the republican party leadership? are they on board? and does trump have a message that would return him to 1600 pennsylvania avenue?
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