Japan's economic collapse
For many years we have pointed out that the collapse of Japan
will bring the New World Order. It is significant therefore, that in the year
2001, the Japanese economy approached a bankruptcy during the month of
September, and with the Americans cutting interest rates 11 times at about the
same time, we can see a collapse of the whole world monetary system right before
An article taken from The Straits Times, in Malaysia,
December 8, 2001, reads: "Nervous housewives tighten purse strings."
As a New Zealander who has been through the restructuring of
our country, as an example to the rest of the world, I was fascinated to see the
two catch words brought up in this article and invite you to take note of them.
"Uncertainty over their husbands' jobs is a major reason,
Japanese housewives say, why they are not in the mood these days to splurge on
'I hear too many stories about people being retrenched
against their will, under what is called restructuring,' began Mrs T.
Kimura, whose husband works in a major Japanese bank.
'In the past, people who were of no further use to a
company were asked to leave -– or 'tapped on the shoulder" -– when they
were in their 50s. Now it is happening to people of my husband's age. He's
only 47!' she cried...
'I hear that men who graduate from top universities have
the hardest time. When forced to resign, their pride prevents them from telling
even their own family the bad news.'
Said Mrs Kimura: '...More men are committing suicide than
women recently. But it's frequently hushed up. Anyway, gone are the days when
we can expect our husbands' salaries to get higher each year.'...
A somewhat embarrassed Mrs S. Koseki admitted quietly: 'I
don't think I have bought anything fancy for myself this whole year.'
Her husband runs a once prosperous family manufacturing
business that has been hit badly by the recession...
'I heard that many people had to take their children out of
private schools because they cannot afford to pay the fees,' she added, a look
of relief on her face...
'The rich are rich. They still crowd the designer
boutiques. But not us,' sighed Mrs Otsuka.
Inevitably, the talk turned to the still popular Mr Koizumi,
who has warned that his reforms will bring pain...
Added Mrs Kimura: 'We have a vague feeling that we want
Koizumi to carry out reforms. But we really can't say what they
Pointed out Mrs Koseki: 'Instead of reforms, people now say
they want economic stimulus measures. But for that, we don't really need
Koizumi.'" (emphases added).
Not only that, it should be noted by the reader of this
newspaper that under the world government plan, each country must quickly sell
out assets. The first of which to go should be, first of all, telecommunications
and energy. After that comes airports.
I remember getting off the plane in Brisbane and asked the
question of a bus driver, who took us to town, "Who owns this airport?" He
replied, "A Dutchman".
We alighted from a plane in South Africa and at Johannesburg,
I asked one of the locals, "Who owns this airport?" He said, "An Italian."
We then saw that Changi Airport from Singapore became major
investors in Auckland Airport, and now, not to our surprise, we read in the Sunday
Business, from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, in December 2001: "Japan to
privatise two biggest airports. -– The Japanese ministers in charge of
administrative reform and transport agreed yesterday to privatise the
nation's two biggest airports in Tokyo and Osaka, a report said.
Nobuteru Ishihara, state minister for administrative reform, and Chikage Ogi,
minister for land, infrastructure and transport, agreed on the plan in a
Both are currently operated by special public corporations....
On Tuesday, the cabinet is due to adopt a rationalisation
plan for public corporations, including government-affiliated financial
institutions, and the privatisation of the two airports will be part of this,
Jiji Press said." (emphases added).
Now bear in mind that Japan has always been a country that
protected its citizens' assets, but now, through the restructuring of their
country following the World Government plan practiced on New Zealand in 1987, we
must move through this farce entitled, the introduction of reforms.
A close look at the dictionary will tell you that the word
"reform", means "to make better", but anybody who has lived in any
country that has undergone these International Monetary Fund reforms will tell
you the country is in no way better, but much worse off than ever before.
For proof of that, we turn to the New Sunday Times,
Kuala Lumpur, December 23, 2001, and read the headline: "IMF medicine takes
another nation to the brink -– With Argentina in trouble, one is reminded of
the hauntingly beautiful 'Don't cry for me, Argentina' melody from Evita....
Julia Marini, a 73-year-old pensioner, is angry and sums up
the anguish of his countrymen when he says, 'We have been destroyed.'
Writing for the BBC he adds, 'They have stuck their hands in my pockets and
haven't even asked for my permission.'...
Inflation is riding high and the banking sector is in chaos.
Analysts expect the country to default on its US$132 billion
debt and foreign investors have lost confidence in the country. The usual
prescriptions from the International Monetary Fund (IMF) for greater austerity
to weather the storm only made matters worse....
Eighteen times in 45 years, Argentina neared financial
collapse. Eighteen times the IMF came to its rescue with the 'one size fits
all' remedy. Each time, the rescue was proclaimed a success and each time, it
With the economy in tatters and the US and IMF offering
verbal support last week but no hard cash, the country is on the verge of
bankruptcy, struggling to avert what would be the largest public default in
Jorge Lemes Lenicov, who was Argentina's economy Minister
from 1989 to 1997, is said to be pushing a plan to declare a 90-day moratorium
on Argentina's debt, followed by a renegotiation to pardon a portion of the
US$132 billion debt and lower interest payments on the rest. His plan is also
said to include transforming all US dollar debts into peso debts....
Others, including Steve Hanke, former Argentine adviser,
advocate dollarisation. 'Liquidate the peso, eliminate it, and dollarise the
economy,' he told the BBC....
Many are now questioning the policies and flawed remedies
dished out from Washington and the international lending institutions."
It is clear that the Argentina experience should be a warning
to Japan, but no, they press on and Mr Koizumi has to do what he is told,
otherwise, he is down the road.
What a dreadful job being a politician in power in these days
as World Government is being foisted on every country on earth.
No wonder the Bible calls this, the Mystery of Iniquity.