New Live Show Number: 641-715-3636 pin 883267#

New Live Show Number: 641-715-3836 pin 883267#

↑Monday's thru Thur's,Join Us Live

Diamonds Show Monday - Thurs 8:30 pm EST, Surprise! segment, Cynthia with Astrology, Candy shop news, Special Guests, Building Relations with OUR Star Families with Chris, Learning "Who YOU Really are"

Recorded Line Via Phone 641-715-3813 pin 883267# Press # for the most recent call, or enter a previous reference # (Call by Skype phone via Skype credits or Skype phone using same number & pin above.)

Thursday, July 24, 2014

UKraine's prime minister resigns...some say a puppet of shadow Gov. out.....Maliki out of Iraq Gov.....some say a puppet of shadow Gov. out.....and A banking Domino. Shifting is Good!!! Eyes Wide Open!!! Diamonds!! The Eyes of YOUR Heart. love elizabeth Diamond


Board of Inquiry approves Puhoi to Warkworth 'holiday highway'

Ukraine's prime minister resigns

Published: 12:51PM Friday July 25, 2014 Source: ONE News
  • Interim Ukrainian Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk. (Source: ONE News)
    Interim Ukrainian Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk. - Source: ONE News
Ukraine's prime minister has announced he and his Cabinet are quitting.
Arseniy Yatsenyuk says he's resigning because he's not getting the funding he needs to fight pro-Russian rebels in the country's east.
Mr Yatsenyuk says he is also angry that politicians won't pass a law to let European and US gas companies operate in Ukraine.
He's not expected to leave until a replacement is elected.

Kurdish and Sunni groups are demanding that Nouri al-Maliki step down from his post as Iraq's prime minister [AP]

Iraq's political impasse persists

Iraqi leaders are set to choose a new parliament speaker, but deep-seated divisions remain unresolved.

Last updated: 13 Jul 2014 11:12
"Ironically, by trying to recentralise the state and creating a powerful prime minister, Maliki and his supporters have permanently weakened Baghdad and the Iraqi state," said Feisal Istrabadi, a former Iraqi ambassador to the United Nations who now serves as the director of the Center for the Study of the Middle East at Indiana University-Bloomington.
Istrabadi said that Maliki "is not the only politician responsible for this situation", but that for any solution to emerge, he must leave because "he is not trusted either by the Sunnis or the Kurds".
"[Iraq] needs genuine constitutional reforms, including a leadership genuinely committed to democratic constitutionalism."

Maliki is NOW not in Iraqs Goverment anymore!!...and things now have been developing fast in the Goverment of Iraq NOW!!.. Change. is good.

July 24, 2014

Barcelona, Spain

Ten dark suited men entered the premises of FBME bank in Cyprus on Friday afternoon and took it hostage.

It must have looked like a scene from the Matrix. And given the surrealism of how this conflict is escalating, maybe it was.

The men were from the Central Bank of Cyprus (CBC). And they commandeered FBME because an obscure agency within the US government recently issued a report accusing the bank of laundering money.

It just so happens that FBME… and Cyprus in general… is where a lot of wealthy Russians hold their vast fortunes.

Bear in mind, there has been no proof that any crime was committed. There was no court hearing. No charges were read. It wasn’t even the government of Cyprus who accused them of anything.

There was just a generic report penned by some bureaucrat 10,000 miles away.

Funny thing—when HSBC got caught red-handed laundering funds for a Mexican drug cartel last year, the US government gave them a slap on the wrist. HSBC got off with a fine.

Yet when the US government merely hints that FBME could be laundering money, the bank gets taken over at gunpoint.

Welcome to warfare in the 21st century. It’s not about battleships and ground troops anymore.

This time the adversaries are battling each other using what ultimately affects everyone: money.

And on this battlefield the US doesn’t really have many options.

US banks still form the nucleus of the global financial system, but this is quickly being replaced.

Just last week the BRICS nations met in Fortaleza, Brazil to launch the origins of a brand new, non-US financial system.

The US is still the largest economy in the world, but will likely lose this status to China by the end of the year.

The US dollar is still the most widely used currency in global trade, but even America’s closest allies (Canada, Western Europe) recognize that the time has come to move beyond the dollar.

So while the US is still running around and barking at others, it is quickly losing its capacity to bite.

Their only tactic is to haphazardly attack Russian interests wherever they can.

They’re sanctioning Russian companies. They’re trying to torpedo international support for Russia. And now they’ve resorted to plundering Russian assets held in other sovereign nations.

Imagine you’re Qatar. Or China. Or Kuwait. Or Singapore. Or anyone else who holds substantial amounts of US debt.

All of these countries understand the lesson loud and clear: when the US doesn’t like you, they will do everything they can to make your life difficult.

Does this inspire confidence? If you’re holding hundreds of billions of dollars of US Treasuries, does this really improve your level of trust in the US?

Probably not.

By terrorizing Russian interests, the Obama administration is begging the rest of the world to reconsider their misplaced trust in the United States.

All these foreign countries really have to do if they want to retaliate is start dumping their US Treasuries. Or simply stop rolling over when the notes mature.

That will cause catastrophic consequences in the United States. Interest rates will soar, inflation will kick in, and the government will be even closer to default than it already is.

Inexplicably, Mr. Obama is practically begging the world to do this. It’s tremendously arrogant.

It’s like the economic warfare equivalent of Napoleon pompously leading his overstretched, exhausted army into Russia.

And neither Napoleon nor Obama gave the slightest consideration to the big picture consequences.

At $17.6 trillion in debt, the US is trying to wage economic war without any ammunition. It’s not something that is going to work out well for them.

I’m off to Ukraine this weekend; stay tuned for further dispatches from the front lines.

by Simon Black