controlled demolition


 I am not an expert but WOW that does look like a controlled demolition.


9/11 Inside Job: Ten Years Later


9/11 was set up to take away the American people’s freedoms and rights. Controlled demolition much?

Building what? How SCADs can be hidden in plain sight: The 9/11 official story and the collapse of WTC building seven by David Ray Griffin

May 30, 2010 - At 5:21 PM on 9/11, Building 7 of the World Trade Center collapsed, even though it had not been hit by a plane - a fact that is important because of the widespread acceptance of the idea, in spite of its scientific absurdity, that the Twin Towers collapsed because of the combined effect of the impact of the airliners plus the ensuing jet-fuel-fed fires. The collapse of World Trade Center 7 (WTC 7) thereby challenges the official account of the destruction of the World Trade Center, according to which it was accomplished by al-Qaeda hijackers, even if one accepts the government’s scientifically impossible account of the Twin Towers. This fact was recently emphasized in the title of a review article based on my 2009 book, The Mysterious Collapse of World Trade Center 7, [1] by National Medal of Science-winner Lynn Margulis: “Two Hit, Three Down - The Biggest Lie.” [2]

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‘Ring of Death’ Throttles Georgia as Small Banks Close: Economy

Georgia homebuilder Blankenship Homes lost its source of loans for new construction after four local community banks failed since 2009.

This is the face of corporatism, this is economic fascism.  Pundits and politicians behave like the hardships are a symptom of some faceless force of nature, but it is a deliberate attack on Main Street and on the middle-class.  The middle-class the politicians spend so much lip-service on while they eviscerate it.  

Pay special attention to Blackstone Group -

From the article:

While the Federal Reserve and U.S. Treasury rescued major banks amid the 2008 financial crisis to avert a meltdown of the nation’s financial system, the bailouts didn’t prevent the collapse of about 500 small lenders. Their disappearance, part of a syndrome of economic weakness, still weighs on growth and employment in dozens of counties across the U.S.

Small Businesses

The demise of local lenders has inflicted a disproportionate blow on small enterprises, said Mark Gertler, an economist at New York University and co-author of research with former Fed Chairman Ben S. Bernanke on how bank failures contributed to the severity of the Great Depression. Community banks provide almost half of small loans, those under $1 million, to farms and businesses, according to a 2012 Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. report.

Bank failures have been more common in four states that experienced real estate booms and busts or had large concentrations of community lenders. Georgia has had the most failures with 88 since September 2007, followed by Florida’s 70, Illinois’s 56 and California’s 39, according to Trepp LLC, a real estate and financial data provider in New York.

Failures nationwide have slowed, with 24 in 2013, led by Florida, with four, and Georgia and Arizona, with three each. Even so, the adverse effects of bank failures, coupled with tighter lending standards, persist. In the counties surrounding Atlanta, that’s compounded by the lingering effects of the collapse of the real estate market.

Corporate Buyers

Corporate buyers such as Blackstone Group LP (BX) have descended upon the area to buy foreclosed homes and turn them into rentals. Institutional investors accounted for a quarter of home purchases in the Atlanta metropolitan area in January, the biggest share in the country after Jacksonville, Florida, according to data firm RealtyTrac.

Borrowing difficulties have been compounded by a tightening of bank standards by regulators since the financial crisis, said David Ellis, executive vice president of the Greater Atlanta Home Builders Association.

“It has been very difficult for smaller companies to have access to the capital that they need to get building again,” he said. “We are seeing greater interest from banks to lend again, but they are still very limited in what they can do.”

That has had a ripple effect of jobs and incomes. Douglas County’s median household income dropped 7 percent to $51,540 in 2012 from five years earlier, U.S. Census Bureau figures show.


Eustace Mullins

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