It just seems more fitting prophetically that somehow the eurozone will stay together without a Greece exit but finding a way for this to happen seems impossible now. Almost every article in circulation points to an exit, with the exception being what we see written below - so for that reason it is a worthwhile read:
The Bilderberg Group is terrified that Greece’s potential exit from the eurozone could lead to a dramatic economic recovery and provide a template for other countries to follow suit, threatening to torpedo the euro single currency and the entire agenda for a European federal superstate.The increasing threat of Greece abandoning its promise to honor draconian bailout terms agreed with Brussels and Berlin last night led German chancellor Angela Merkel to acknowledge for the first time that Greece could exit the euro, a likelihood that has sent the single currency along with financial markets plunging in recent days.The euro crisis is now at its most severe point in history, outstripping similar crisis points which coincidentally also occurred just before the annual Bilderberg Group meetings in 2010 and 2011.On both of those occasions, political consensus formed by Bilderberg members was enough to keep the euro on life support for another 12 months each time, and the same globalists will once again try and hammer out a strategy behind closed doors that will provide redemption for their cherished pet project.
And it's easy to see why the stakes are so high:
Bilderberg is terrified not only that Greece will exit the euro, but that in doing so it will go on to see a massive economic rebound and become an example for other eurozone countries to follow the same course.This fear is exemplified in a piece appearing today in Bilderberg-controlled newspaper the Financial Times entitled Greece’s exit may become the euro’s envy.“Expelled from the eurozone, Greece might prove more dangerous to the system than it ever was inside it – by providing a model of successful recovery,” writes Arvind Subramanian.“Suppose that by mid-2013 Greece’s economy is recovering, while the rest of the eurozone remains in recession. The effect on austerity-addled Spain, Portugal and even Italy would be powerful.Voters there would not fail to notice the improving condition of their hitherto scorned Greek neighbour. They would start to ask why their own governments should not follow the Greek path and voice a preference for leaving the eurozone. In other words, the Greek experience could fundamentally alter the incentives for these countries to remain in the eurozone, especially if economic conditions remained grim,” writes Subramanian, adding that Greece’s potential exit “may prove an infectious model” and lead to the demise of “the eurozone and perhaps for the European project.”
Bilderberg is so desperate to save the euro because it represents the entire foundation of their global financial agenda to create regional currencies and carefully-managed bureaucratic federations on the same model as the European Union.
The bottom line?
Given the fact that the euro was at least five decades in the making, don’t expect the global elite to give up on it without a fight. The euro crisis will take center stage at Bilderberg 2012 as members attempt to manufacture consensus for a committed effort to redeem the single currency once again.
This promises to be fascinating to watch. I am predicting a last-ditch effort by the EU elite (for lack of a better term) to keep Greece in the eurozone. What that may be or how that could happen, specifically, is anyone's guess. Still, if Greece is to exit the eurozone, then it will be just another pathway to God's ultimate plan and that plan won't be thwarted by any human actions.
Either way, we may be on the verge of seeing big, fundamental changes in the revived Roman Empire - as a result, we should be following this story closely as it continues to evolve.
Meanwhile, we see this - another expected development from the revived Roman Empire:
For the second day in a row, the European Union issued a document that had some harsh words for Israel, saying a spate of “potentially discriminatory or even anti-democratic bills” were tabled in the Knesset, and blasting Jerusalem for not prosecuting those responsible for settler violence.The criticism came in an annual document summarizing the political and economic situation in Israel as part of the EU’s review of its partnership with other countries, known as the European Neighborhood Policy.It also said Palestinian economic and social rights remained “hampered by Israeli restrictions on the freedom of movement,” and that “the risk of forced displacement of Bedouin communities increased.”