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Posts Tagged ‘Mario Draghi’

Διαδικασίες ελέγχου με αντικείμενο τη Gazprom ξεκινά η Κομισιόν

Posted by satyrikon στο 4 Σεπτεμβρίου, 2012


Gazprom (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Διαδικασίες ελέγχου με αντικείμενο το ρωσικό γιγαντιαίο όμιλο φυσικού αερίου Gazprom ξεκίνησε η Κομισιόν, διατηρώντας υποψίες «παρεμποδίζει τον ανταγωνισμό στις αγορές φυσικού αερίου στην Κεντρική και Ανατολική Ευρώπη», όπως αναφέρει.

Συγκεκριμένα, η Ευρωπαϊκή Επιτροπή έχει υποψίες κυρίως για την Gazprom ότι «παρεμπόδισε τη διαφοροποίηση του εφοδιασμού με φυσικό αέριο» σε αυτές τις χώρες «και επιβάλλει στους πελάτες της αδικαιολόγητες τιμές φυσικού αερίου συνδέοντάς τις με την τιμή του πετρελαίου».

The legislative triangle of the European Union

The legislative triangle of the European Union (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

EU Launches Antirust Case Against Natural Gas Giant Gazpromia

When it comes to who controls Europe, the answer is simple – hint: it is not Goldman Sachs via its puppets Mario Monti or Mario Draghi. Nor is it Angela Merkel. No – the entity in charge of the continent of 300+ million is the nation-corporation known as Gazpromia, which also happens to be is the holding company of the new and somewhat improved USSR, aka Russia. Why? Because if Gazpromia decided to play the vengeful god role it is known to embrace now and then, it could simply shut down the gas pipeline to Europe and millions of people would realize that heating in deep subzero temperatures is far, far more important than having a (un)stable currency or wheelbarrows full of money. As such, it is always better to let sleeping gods lie. Oddly enough, Europe decided to not do that, and moments ago the WSJ and BBG reported that the EU has decided to bite the hand that warms it and has launched an antrust case against Gazprom.


Did Gazprom do any/all of this? Of course: monopolists can do anything they want. Keyword being monopolists. As a result those whose markets Gazprom supplied with all critical natural gas, which in Europe is everyone, must take it like it, or else. Because when it comes to threats, whereas Mario Draghi’s are absolutely hollow, and are merely perfected in the Goldman Sachs school of «what to do when you are not being taken seriously» (as practiced by that other Goldmanite Hank Paulson in the US 4 years ago), those from Gazprom, should the company decided to retaliate will mean the European winter will be not only depressionary, but very, very cold. And Europe may have just made sure of not only the former, but also the latter.

From that other monpoly, this time of infinite central planning complexity and endless bureacuracy – the EU

Antitrust: Commission opens proceedings against Gazprom

The European Commission has opened formal proceedings to investigate whether Gazprom, the Russian producer and supplier of natural gas, might be hindering competition in Central and Eastern European gas markets, in breach of EU antitrust rules. An opening of proceedings does not prejudge the outcome of the investigation; it only means that the Commission will treat the case as a matter of priority.

The Commission has concerns that Gazprom may be abusing its dominant market position in upstream gas supply markets in Central and Eastern European Member States, in breach of Article 102 of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union.

The Commission is investigating three suspected anti-competitive practices in Central and Eastern Europe. First, Gazprom may have divided gas markets by hindering the free flow of gas across Member States. Second, Gazprom may have prevented the diversification of supply of gas. Finally, Gazprom may have imposed unfair prices on its customers by linking the price of gas to oil prices.

Such behaviour, if established, may constitute a restriction of competition and lead to higher prices and deterioration of security of supply. Ultimately, such behaviour would harm EU consumers.

In September 2011, the Commission carried out inspections at the premises of gas companies in several Member States (see MEMO/11/641).


Article 102 TFEU prohibits the abuse of a dominant position which may affect trade between Member States. The implementation of this provision is defined in the Antitrust Regulation (Council Regulation No 1/2003), which can be applied by the Commission and by the national competition authorities of EU Member States.

Article 11(6) of the Antitrust Regulation provides that the initiation of proceedings by the Commission relieves the competition authorities of the Member States of their competence to also apply EU competition rules to the practices concerned. Article 16(1) of the same Regulation provides that national courts must avoid giving decisions which would conflict with a decision contemplated by the Commission in proceedings it has initiated.

The Commission has informed Gazprom and the competition authorities of the Member States that it has opened proceedings in this case.

There is no legal deadline to complete inquiries into anti-competitive conduct. The duration of an antitrust investigation depends on a number of factors, including the complexity of the case, the extent to which the undertaking concerned cooperates with the Commission and the exercise of the rights of defence.

More information on this investigation will be available in the Commission’s public case register under the case number 39816.



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GREECE EXCLUSIVE: ‘Deal has been done to pay off bondholders and forgive residue of debt’ | A diary of deception and distortion

Posted by satyrikon στο 12 Αυγούστου, 2012

Samaras…big secret, upping the pace of austerity


‘What the deal does is allow another default date to come and go with everyone pretending it hasn’t happened.’

Another day, another bonkers conspiracy theory from The Slog. Greece has done a deal to put the lid on the Greek crisis? Pah! Formation of Greek/Israeli/Cyprus/US alliance? Fiddlesticks!

Let’s take the deal first.

There is a tradition in Greek politics that the government of the day delivers a speech and holds a press conference during the annual Thessaloniki International Trade Fair. Organized by Helexpo, it takes place every September at the Thessaloniki International Exhibition Centre. This convention of a sounding-board for those in power has been going on since 1926. Only during the German Occupation was it interrupted.

But the Samaras government has decided to neither speak nor take questions. No explanation is being given as to why. Another email from a regular Athenian media contact:

“Something has been agreed, and whatever it is has made the bondholders and the Troika irrelevant overnight. There are half-hearted references to repayment schedules, but they don’t have that sense of panic evident just a few short weeks ago. But you can see that Samaras is now pushing for more austerity progress.”

He is indeed. Greek media are reporting that Prime Minister Samaras told government ministers to complete work this month on 77 amendments to be included in a bill that aims to speed up state asset sales.

One clue comes from a senior tax office executive who has blown whistles to The Slog before.

“I think the Troika made a catastrophic error some days ago,” this person told me yesterday, “either that, or they did this deed to create a showdown. I don’t know which, but it concerns the EU demand that the Greek civil service should have its headcount drastically reduced. Samaras and Stournaris are all for it, Venizelos [PASOK] is nervously against, and Fotis Kouvelis [Democratic Left] is flatly refusing to even consider it. No crooked politician in Greece dares to attack the civil service, for obvious reasons. This is a major sticking point”.

It’s an interesting view, but it doesn’t on its own in any way explain the dramatic change in Troika/bondholder v Government atmosphere the week before last. Somebody, somewhere in Europe flicked a switch within the last ten days, and everyone relaxed.

Now a close French diplomatic contact has told The Slog:

“Brussels or Berlin…or both…or others…have given Samaras a big reassurance that if he sticks with the [austerity] programme, Greece will not be thrown out of the euro. Those same people have given similar assurances to the key players in the IMF and bondholder groups…that if they take another haircut, the EU will pay off the balance and give them their money back. The secrecy is to do with Merkel being flayed alive at home if they thought she was doing this, and Draghi ensuring that his central bank doesn’t become an open door for insolvent States and panicky bondholders.”

Now this is an interesting one: the talks stick over the issue of bureaucrat firings, so somebody decides to break the deadlock using a judicious mixture of EU acting like a sovereign plus debt forgiveness. But it will be packaged in such a way as to disguise what it is. This is, of course, precisely what the ECB has done over Spain, and to some extent Italy; so to that extent it rings true. Has Draghi engineered this deal as the next step in neutering Germany…or has he formed some sort of pact with Merkel during her holiday – which ends tomorrow? Are the Americans in the loop?

I don’t know for certain: but logic points the finger at Mario Draghi.

This Tuesday, Athens will auction some short-term bonds to pay off the €3.2 billion bond repayment due on Aug.20. Greece being able to do this successfully will avoid the country having to seek yet more emergency funding on top of the bailout loans it receives from EU and IMF funds.

The €3.2 billion bond that matures August 20th is held by the European Central Bank.

It seemed odd that nobody looked concerned by everyone going on holiday with default due on August 20th. Now we know why. What the deal does is allow another default date to come and go with everyone pretending it hasn’t happened. Success or failure after the bond issuance, the ‘Greeks’ will meet the maturity date.

It is becoming increasingly potty to stick with the view that nothing is going on here. As the Economist points out this week:

‘There is a common fallacy, not least in Germany, that dropping the Greeks would be a fairly costless way to teach a useful lesson. In fact the European Central Bank (ECB) owns Greek bonds with a face value of €40 billion ($50 billion), which would be converted into devalued drachma and which Greece might not service. A further €130 billion or so of loans that Greece received in the bail-out would have to be written down, or written off. The €100 billion of the temporary debts Greece has stacked up in the ECB’s payments system would crystallise into a loss. Add in a one-off grant of say €50 billion to tide Greece over—call it conscience-salving “solidarity”—and the bill might come to €320 billion. Estimating the price of a “Grexit” is guesswork, but Germany’s share might reach €110 billion of this, about 4% of the country’s GDP.’

Those nutters at the Economist, eh? What will they come up with next?

Now for the strategic alliance story. Starting from the vantage point of Greece-Turkey relations over Cyprus, I was (I think) the first to point out that Putin was trying to strengthen his ties with the Greek Cypriot regime. I also posted several times earlier this year about Turkish raw material ambitions in the Aegean, and the virulently anti-Israel stance being taken by that nice, normal Recep Erdogan. The comms/energy pipeline agreement between Greece, Cyprus and Israel quickly followed as a topic here, and now – following the visit of Shimon Peres to Athens last week – comes further evidence of a cemented alliance.

The output from the visit is that Greece and Israel will move towards much closer cooperation on defense issues, including the joint manufacture of defence systems. Government sources confirmed this to news-site Ekathimerini, adding that the Syrian bloodbath and arrival of warships warships in the Southeastern Mediterranean have confirmed the two sides’ mutual view that closer defensive cooperation is essential. A senior bod in the Israeli Ministry of Defence, Shmaya Avieli, will visit Greece before the end of August to continue the talks and scope out some projects.

Clearly, neither side is hanging about on this one. But it’s all just more Slogbollocks anyway, so I wouldn’t worry over there at the Foreign Office, chaps. You just carry on getting it completely wrong: it’s a long-standing tradition, and it’d be a shame to change it now.

μέσω GREECE EXCLUSIVE: ‘Deal has been done to pay off bondholders and forgive residue of debt’ | A diary of deception and distortion.

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Posted by satyrikon στο 9 Αυγούστου, 2012

March 25 - Greece Independence Day

March 25 – Greece Independence Day (Photo credit: Aster-oid)

Wolf Richter   www.testosteronepit.com

A lot of politicians in Germany, but also in other countries, issue
zingers about a Greek exit from the Eurozone and the end of their
patience. But those with decision-making power play for time. They want
someone else to do the job. Suddenly Greece is out of money again.
It would default on everything, from bonds held by central banks to
internal obligations. On August 20. The day a €3.2 billion bond that had
landed on the balance sheet of the European Central Bank would mature.
Europe would be on vacation. It would be mayhem. And somebody would get

So who the heck had turned off the dang spigot? At first, it was the
Troika—the austerity and bailout gang from the ECB, the EU, and the IMF.
It was supposed to send Greece €31.2 billion in June. But during the
election chaos, Greek politicians threatened to abandon structural
reforms, reverse austerity measures already implemented, rehire laid-off

The Troika got cold feet. Instead of sending the payment, it promised
to send its inspectors. It would drag its feet and write reports. It
would take till September—knowing that Greece wouldn’t make it past
August 20. Then it let the firebrand politicians stew in their own

It’s easy to blame the Troika, and it can take the heat. History
searches for the person who is responsible. But the Troika doesn’t have
one. It was designed that way: a combo of multi-layered, undemocratic
structures. And the Troika inspectors, though despised in Greece, are
career technocrats, not decision makers.

So Chancellor Angela Merkel became a substitute. Greek tabloids
treated her like a Nazi heir, with Hitler mustache and all. But she’s
not the decision maker in the Troika, though she is a
contributor. And she—though still unwilling to water down the bailout
memorandum—consistently stated that Greece should remain in the
Eurozone. She doesn’t want to be blamed.

In early July, the inspectors returned to Athens to chat with the new
coalition government and check on progress in implementing the
agreed-upon structural reforms. Soon it seeped out that their report
would paint an “awful picture” [read…. Greece Flails About, Merkel Draws A Line, German Industry & Voters Back Her: It’s Almost Over For Greece].

In late July, the inspectors returned to Athens yet again and left on
Sunday. After another visit at the end of August, they’ll release their
final report in September. A big faceless document on which people of
different nationalities labored for months; a lot of politicians can
hide behind it. Even Merkel. And the Bundestag, which gets to have a say
each time the EFSF disburses bailout funds.

Alas, August 20 is the out-of-money date. September is irrelevant.
Because someone else turned off the spigot. Um, the ECB. Two weeks ago,
it stopped accepting Greek government bonds as collateral for its
repurchase operations, thus cutting Greek banks off their lifeline.
Greece asked for a bridge loan to get through the summer, which the ECB
rejected. Greece asked for a delay in repaying the €3.2 billion bond
maturing on August 20, which the ECB also rejected though the bond was
decomposing on its balance sheet. It would kick Greece into default. And
the ECB would be blamed.

But the ECB has a public face, President Mario Draghi. He didn’t want
history books pointing at him. So the ECB switched gears. It allowed
Greece to sell worthless treasury bills with maturities of three and six
months to its own bankrupt and bailed out banks. Under the Emergency
Liquidity Assistance (ELA), the banks would hand these T-bills to the
Bank of Greece (central bank) as collateral in exchange for real euros,
which the banks would then pass to the government. Thus, the Bank of
Greece would fund the Greek government.

Precisely what is prohibited under the treaties that govern the ECB
and the Eurosystem of central banks. But voila. Out-of-money Greece now
prints its own euros! The ECB approved it. The ever so vigilant
Bundesbank acquiesced. No one wanted to get blamed for Greece’s default.

If Greece defaults in September, these T-bills in the hands of the
Bank of Greece will remain in the Eurosystem, and all remaining Eurozone
countries will get to eat the loss. €3.5 billion or more may be printed
in this manner. The cost of keeping Greece in the Eurozone a few more
weeks. And on Tuesday, Greece “sold” the first batch, €812.5 million of
6-month T-bills with a yield of 4.68%. Hallelujah.

“We don’t have any time to lose,” said Eurogroup President
Jean-Claude Juncker. The euro must be saved “by all available means.”
And clearly, his strategy is being implemented by hook or crook. Then he
gave a stunning interview. At first, he was just jabbering about
Greece, whose exit wouldn’t happen “before the end of autumn.” But
suddenly the floodgates opened, and deeply chilling existential
pessimism not only about the euro but about the future of the continent
poured out. Read….. Top Euro Honcho Jean-Claude Juncker: “Europeans are dwarfs”

μέσω Greece Prints Euros To Stay Afloat, The ECB Approves, The Bundesbank Nods: No One Wants To Get Blamed For Kicking Greece Out | ZeroHedge.

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Posted by satyrikon στο 6 Αυγούστου, 2012

Picture: New League of Free Nations (logo). BRICS plus.

The New League of Free Nations (NLFN) is a consortium of non-aligned nations, supported by the Asian White Dragon Society and the European original Order of the Knights Templar. The consortium grew from 57 nations to more than 143 nations within six months during 2012.

The NLFN mission, conducted through alternative diplomatic channels and with the support of oath-keeping military officials worldwide, is to restore the sovereignty and constitutionality of nations, return the rule of law, and promote freedom of human rights from economic slavery, by putting a stop to the past years of economic war against human populations.

The New League of Free Nations can trace its executive origins back to the 57-nation Monaco Colloquium and Monaco Accords of August 2011. The NLFN involves and is supported by the BRICS grouping of nations (Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa) but excludes the G5 Western banking cartel (US, UK, Germany, France and Italy).

The New League of Free Nations has generated extensive international documentation in all major languages. Among these papers are included LIEN Affidavits against the Bank for International Settlements (Basel, Switzerland), the US Federal Reserve Board, the European Central Bank (ECB), the Bundesbank (Germany), the Central Banks of France, Italy, The Netherlands, Belgium and Japan, and a Cease and Desist Order to the Union Bank of Switzerland (UBS) and the Bank for International Settlements. The full text of each of these legal documents is linked in the synopses below.

LIEN Affidavit against the Bank for International Settlements (BIS, Basel, Switzerland)
Issued publicly on Thursday 26th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Jaimie Caruana, General Manager, Bank for International Settlements, Basel, Switzerland. Lien Debtor: Jaimie Caruana. Lien Debtor: Hervé Hannoun. Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the US Federal Reserve Board
Issued publicly on Thursday 26th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Board of Governors, The Federal Reserve System, Washington DC, USA. Lien Debtor: Eric Rosengren (Boston Fed). Lien Debtor: William Dudley (New York Fed). Lien Debtor: Charles Plosser (Philadelphia Fed). Lien Debtor: Sandra Pianalto (Cleveland Fed). Lien Debtor: Jeffery Lacker (Richmond Fed). Lien Debtor: Dennis Lockhart (Atlanta Fed). Lien Debtor: Charles Evans (Chicago Fed). Lien Debtor: James Bullard (St Louis Fed). Lien Debtor: Narayana Kocherlakota (Minneapolis Fed). Lien Debtor: Esther George (Kansas City Fed). Lien Debtor: Richard Fisher (Dallas Fed). Lien Debtor: John Williams (San Francisco Fed). Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the European Central Bank (ECB)
Issued publicly on Wednesday 25th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Mario Draghi, Governor, European Central Bank (ECB), Frankfurt, Germany. Lien Debtor: Mario Draghi (Frankfurt). Lien Debtor: Herman van Rompuy (Brussels). Lien Debtor: Luc Coene (Belgium). Lien Debtor: Klaas Knot (Amsterdam). Lien Debtor: Ignacio Visco (Rome). Lien Debtor: Jens Weidmann (Frankfurt). Lien Debtor: Christian Noyer (Paris). Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the Bundesbank (Germany)
Issued publicly on Wednesday 25th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Jens Weidmann, President, Deutsche Bundesbank, Frankfurt, Germany. Lien Debtor: Jens Weidmann (Frankfurt). Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the Central Bank of France
Issued publicly on Wednesday 25th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Christian Noyer, Governor, Bank of France, Paris. Lien Debtor: Christian Noyer (Paris). Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the Central Bank of Italy
Issued publicly on Wednesday 25th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Ignacio Visco, President, Banca D’Italia, Rome, Italy. Lien Debtor: Ignacio Visco (Rome). Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the Central Bank of The Netherlands
Issued publicly on Wednesday 25th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Klaas Knot, President, De Nederlandsche Bank, Amsterdam, Netherlands. Lien Debtor: Klaas Knot (Amsterdam). Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the Central Bank of Belgium
Issued publicly on Wednesday 25th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Luc Coene, President, National Bank of Belgium, Brussels. Lien Debtor: Luc Coene (Brussels). Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

LIEN Affidavit against the Central Bank of Japan
Issued publicly on Wednesday 25th April 2012. Served directly on Tuesday 15th May 2012 to Masaaki Shirakawa, Governor, Bank of Japan, Tokyo. Lien Debtor: Masaaki Shirakawa (Tokyo). Lien Debtor: Hirofumi Nakasone. Lien Debtor: Junichiro Koizumi. Lien Debtor: Henry Kissinger. Lien Debtor: James Addison Baker III. Lien Debtor: Alan Greenspan. Lien Debtor: David Rockefeller. Lien Debtors: «John Doe» Parties.
Full text

Cease and Desist Order to the Union Bank of Switzerland (UBS) and the Bank for International Settlements
Order to Cease and Desist Criminal Acts concerning any efforts to alter, conceal, modify, replace or otherwise change legal access to and control over assets (gold deposits and derivative rights deriving therefrom) of private ownership deriving from President Soekarno of Indonesia, in breach of documented fiduciary obligations of UBS as bound to secure and protect such private ownership, and in violation of UBS obligations under international treaties established in 1960 & 1961, and reaffirmed in 1963 & 1966.

Order to Cease and Desist Criminal Acts concerning any efforts to utilize, leverage, devalue, re-assign, rename, or otherwise change any accounts or account numbers, access codes, verification codes, or control of any or all of the private assets deriving from President Soekarno of Indonesia, for the benefit of any unauthorised third parties.
Full text here.

The legal actions outlined above, and the active emergence of the new BRICS/Monaco non-aligned movement, are, among other things, a long-delayed response to the G5 banking cartel’s theft / misappropriation / diversion of the Kennedy/Soekarno gold reserves intended, in 1963, to recapitalise global prosperity. The huge extent of these gold reserves was detailed in the Green Hilton Memorial Agreement of 1963.

Shortly after US President John F.Kennedy signed the Green Hilton Memorial Agreement, he was assassinated by agents of the US Nazi-continuum banking cartel which, at that time, was gaining ascendancy within the Washington DC private corporation.


μέσω Alcuin and Flutterby.

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Posted by satyrikon στο 30 Ιουλίου, 2012







Image representing Goldman Sachs as depicted i...

Image via CrunchBase





EU Ombudsman To Probe Mario Draghi’s Conflicts Of Interest

First some German dares to suggest Mario Draghi’s ECB should be sued for getting a «bigger than god complex», and now the EU’s ombudsman has the temerity to suggest Mario Draghi may have conflicts of interest due to his previous jobs, most notably at Goldman Sachs, a topic beaten to death on these pages… and various other factors.  From Spiegel: «As soon as you took office, there were discussions about his past in the U.S. investment bank Goldman Sachs – now has Mario Draghi, head of the European Central Bank, and problems with the EU ombudsman. It’s about the membership of an influential banking lobby organization.» What are the «other factors»: well, one is Draghi’s presence in the Group of 30 which as we have explained previously, is the real behind the scenes central planning group which decides the fate and future of the world (an extended write up here). The other factor? Mario’s son Giacomo, who just happens to work as an interest rate trader at Morgan Stanley London.

Courtesy of LinkedIn.

A Vice President interest rate trader? In London? When his father is the one man who singlehandedly sets interest rats? No conflict of interest there at all…

One thing is certain: unlike various hedge funds, most recently virtually every major fund in Geneva, and even Brevan Howard, Morgan Stanley will never be implicated in Lieborgate and rate manipulation.


μέσω EU Ombudsman To Probe Mario Draghi’s Conflicts Of Interest | ZeroHedge.

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