Exposing what lies beneath the bodies of dead bankers and what lies ahead for us
15 February 2014: I feel that this is one of the most important investigations I’ve ever done. If my findings are correct, each of us might soon experience a severe, if not crippling blow to our personal finances, the confiscation of any wealth some of us have been able to accumulate over our lifetimes, and the end of the financial world as we once knew it. The evidence to support my findings exists in the trail of dead bodies of financial executives across the globe and a missing Wall Street Journal Reporter who was working at the Dow Jones news room at the time of his disappearance.
If the bodies were dots on a piece of paper, connecting them results in a sinister picture being drawn that involves global criminal activity in the financial world the likes of which is almost without precedent. It should serve as a warning that we are at the precipice of something so big, it will shake the financial world as we know it to its core. It seems to illustrate the complicity of big banks and governments, the intelligence community, and the media.
Although the trail of mysterious and bizarre deaths detailed below begin in late January, 2014, there are others. Not only that, there will be more, according to sources within the financial world. Based on my findings, these are not mere random, tragic cases of suicide, but of the methodical silencing of individuals who had the ability to expose financial fraud at the highest levels, and the complicity of certain governmental agencies and individuals who are engaged in the greatest theft of wealth the world has ever seen.
Item of interest related to this article
Fed Emerges as Global Banking Cop
Regulator Votes to Put U.S. Operations of Large Foreign Lenders Under Its Supervision, Regulations
Under the rules, foreign banks with U.S. assets greater than $50 billion would have to maintain more loss-absorbing capital than some other countries require, potentially forcing them to raise additional equity or debt for their U.S. units. For instance, Deutsche Bank, whose U.S. unit at times has operated with virtually zero capital, faces a shortfall of roughly $7 billion under the new rules, according to Citigroup analysts. Morgan Stanley sees a “capital gap” at Deutsche Bank and Barclays but expects some of it to be addressed by shrinking their balance sheets.