Breaking News | August 16, 2012 |
(Beacon) On the heals of the Department of Justice’s determination of no wrongdoing in the case of Goldman Sachs’ contribution to the kickoff of the financial meltdown in 2008, writer and researcher Susanne Posel tells the SGT Report that the bizarre overnight bankruptcy of MF Global of Oct. 31, 2011, was a beta test for the final, grand theft planned by the banking cartel.
Nearly 10 months later, no charges have been levied against the mastermind of the theft of $1.2 billion, former CEO of Goldman Sachs Jon Corzine. No charges appear to be forthcoming, either.
The Corzine incident was a beta test implemented by the banking cartel to measure the extent of public and Congressional reaction to overt theft of customer funds, according to Posel.
Through a Deutche Bank informant, she says the banks intend to steal as much of clients money as possible to cover bad bets made following the enactment of the Gramm–Leach–Bliley Act (GLB) of 1999, a piece of legislation passed by Congress which rendered the separation between commercial banks and investment banks covered under the Glass-Steagall Act of 1932 null and void.