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Left party politics

Instead of carrying out political work and actually devoting this to the well-being of the people in the country, politicians offer only lies and deceit day-in and day-out, and buy themselves votes with the aid of election gifts. All parties are guilty of this, unfortunately! The worst thing is that these election gifts are part of the system of deceit which politicians have come to call politics, and see it as their real work. The claim to power and the means of maintaining power have thereby exceeded all bounds. The oaths of office, i.e. promises, are turned by more promises into “slips of the tongue”. Democracy is thereby damaged, or even excluded completely.
After 60 years of the Federal Republic, it must be acknowledged that the German people was allowed to have to claim to co-determination. This was simply abolished by the governments of Adenauer and those which followed. Politicians have established themselves with this in mind, and it must be feared that there has never been in Germany a decision which really benefitted the people. It was always the state which was the beneficiary, or companies which earned money from the labour of the people, and used politics in order to multiply their profits. Politics has allowed itself to be seduced in this way, has appointed judges and public prosecutors bound by instructions, who create legal structures which are serve the interests of politics. The financial crisis has shown that the people were disenfranchised, and even the representatives of the people – the Parliament; It will be shown at the end of the Euro era that politics even goes so far that the people must be dispossessed, when the failures of the speculating banks, all the debt brakes, fiscal pacts and other half-hearted possibilities created by politics to allegedly rescue the Euro have become history.
The people has been marginalised and excluded by politics. Co-determination and political activity have in this way been restricted in Germany. Instead of learning from the period between 1933 and 1945, and helping to bring up a generation of involved, politically and historically enlightened citizens, politicians of all parties have contributed to the disenfranchisement of the people, and only come into question as cash-cows (guarantors) for the failures of the banks. This is hardly in the meaning of an oath of office which commits itself to the welfare of the people!
The intended and practiced exclusion of popular co-determination, this enormous deception of the people, which today allows the statement that Germany was never democratic and is not a democratic country, also allows the conclusion that political work has increased in every sphere, and is now beyond any moderation or correction. All parties agree on this point, and deceive the citizens and even the popular representatives by means of loyalty to the party line. The immorality of political action is therefore a problem of criminality. This begs the question of how it can be that innumerable legal specialists and students of the law have obviously never put the question of legal legitimation to a popular vote, but have applied the law just as it was created. Situations such as the ratification of the ESM for example would also have demanded that such legal standards should be reviewed and revised, and adapted to the needs of the present day. No party ever called for this, and so the people, the real sovereign, was betrayed and sold down the river, and as stated will be deprived of its property and assets at the end of the Euro era.
Parties which garnish these scams with election gifts even have the audacity to cheat the people in other ways, namely by having the election gifts paid for by the people themselves. Such as the introduction of the care allowance, or the alleged increase of the Hartz-IV rate, or the alleged rescue of the Euro, which is nothing more than the delaying of the insolvency of the country, which transfers the costs of the insolvency to the citizens, or interest rate policy which have made financial investments practically impossible, or by the rise in inflation as a result of low interest rates (currently 0.25%). All these political measures were approved and supported by all parties, although the Left as the opposition voted in many votes against the corresponding proposals, but not could prevail, because the voting shares made this impossible from the outset. Thus, the opposition was also negated as a representative of the people.
When, as recently happened again, Horst Seehofer demands “more democracy”, this must be understood as mockery, because the CDU/CSU in particular does not want any co-determination by the people. It is therefore nothing more than strategy and deliberate dumbing down to make this demand, and it especially suits the CDU’s ally, because the CSU would not have to decide on it, but the demand sounds good and brings in a few more votes at elections. The fact that those parties in particular who claim to follow a Christian doctrine are prepared to make use of lies, and that this is all part of the plan is one of the reasons which speak volumes for the abolition of these parties. The principles of co-determination of the people have been expunged from the Constitution and declined through customary law to the kind of law that decides to date that the citizen may not exercise any co-determination. Such examples show how much jurisdiction and the sense of justice have become detached from each other. Jurisdiction decides in favour of politics, even when it comes to the property and assets of citizens, in favour of political will; the sense of justice of the citizen is thereby only affected to the extent that complaints by individuals in matters of popular concern are not accepted for a decision or are rejected on the grounds that it does not affect them or legal offense are not regarded as such.
All that remains in the matter of the Euro rescue is currency reform, which the EU Commission, the IMF and even the ECB can no longer prevent. Plans must be drawn up for Germany which will enable the citizen to protect his rights and keep hold of his money. If politics delays any longer on this matter, in order to save its own face, this means expropriation for the people. This must not be allowed to happen, not in a country which calls itself democratic. It will begin with the savings tax, which will then spill over to real estate assets. At first, 10% will be called for, but this will rise continually, depending on how much the bank rescue costs.
Since the beginning of the crisis brought about in 2007 by the Lehmann crash, Germany has paid the following amounts for the rescue of the Euro, most of which has come out of the pocket of the taxpayer:
In April 2010, it became apparent that Greece would be unable to repay loans which would become due in May. On 23rd April 2010, Greece applied for financial aid because of impending insolvency.

  • On 9th May 2010, the Euro countries agreed to a first aid package: Greece received loans of € 80 billion (for three years), in order to prevent the insolvency of the country (€ 22.4 billion of this came from Germany; legal basis: the Currency Union Financial Stability Act). At the same time the IMF granted a further € 30 billion in credit. The requirement for the release of the loans was a rigorous austerity programme by the Greek Government for the rehabilitation of the national budget. The release of the individual tranches depends on a positive audit report of the Troika consisting of representatives of the EU Commission, the ECB and the IMF (release of the first tranche of € 14.5 billion on 18. 5. 2010; in July 2013 Greece receives half of the € 6.3 billion from the Euro group, and € 1.8 billion from the IMF. Greece can therefore remain solvent until September 2013).

  • On 9th May 2010, the ECOFIN Council made € 500 billion available for the rescue of the Euro (Ordinance 407/2010); € 60 billion was available immediately (European Financial Stabilisation Mechanism, EFSM). A further € 440 billion was provided by the European Financial Stability Facility (EFSF) founded on 7th June 2010 (a special-purpose company limited until June 2013 and based in Luxembourg, according to the EFSF articles). The legal basis for the German share was the law for the acceptance of guarantees within the framework of a European stabilisation mechanism.

  • On 17th June 2010, the European Council voted in favour of a new strategy for employment and growth (“Europa 2020”).

  • On 7th September 2010, the ECOFIN Council decided on the foundation of three European financial supervisory authorities for banks, stock markets and insurance companies, and the “European Semester”.

  • On 29th October 2010, the European Council declared its intention to set up a permanent crisis mechanism for the protection of the Euro, the European Stability Mechanism (ESM), which would replace the EFSF and EFSM from 2013 at the latest.

  • On 27th/28th November 2010, the Finance Ministers of the Euro group approved loans to Ireland to the total amount of € 67.5 billion (22.5 from the ESFM, 17.5 from the ESF, 22.5 from the IMF and bilateral credits from non-Euro countries).

  • On 16th/17th December 2010, the European Council agreed on the general features of the ESM and decided on the necessary treaty amendments (contractual creation of an opening clause for the introduction of a permanent ESM in the TFEU. The treaty amendment was formally instituted by the decision of the European Council of 23rd March 2011; Article 136 TFEU was to be supplemented by a provision which allowed the establishment of a stability mechanism. “The member states whose currency is the Euro can establish a stability mechanism, which is activated when this becomes essential in order to preserve the stability of the Euro currency area as a whole. The granting of all required financial aid under this mechanism will be subject to strict requirements.” This addition was made on the basis of Article 48(6) EUV, which allows the European Council the possibility, irrespective of the distribution of the responsibilities between the EU and its member states and after a hearing by the Parliament, to issue a decision on the amendment of all or part of the provisions of Part III of the TFEU. The Parliament voted on 23rd March 2011 by 494 votes to 100, with 9 abstentions, in favour of this draft addition. Unfortunately the European Council did not include in the ESM that Article 136(1) TFEU makes the establishment of the ESM dependent on a recommendation of the Commission, and may only be passed after a hearing by the European Parliament. The financial aid under the ESM was to be granted on the basis of a proposal by the Commission; the Parliament also required that the “Principles and rules applicable for the financial aid under this mechanism, and their control and supervision […]“ should be laid down “in an ordinance issued according to the normal legislative procedure”. In the version accepted by the European Council however, the ESM is instituted by a treaty between the member states of the Euro currency zone as an international organisation based in Luxembourg according to international law. The elements representing the people were therefore relieved of their function from the outset.)

  • The amendment of Article 136 TFEU came into force on 1st January 2013; The ESM takes over the task of the EFSF and the EFSM packages which expire in June 2013. The Treaty on the ESM was signed in its first version on 11th July 2011, and then as a result of the decisions on the Fiscal Pact was revised and signed again on 2nd February 2012.

  • On 11th March 2011, the heads of state and government chiefs of the Euro countries (“Euro Summit”) agreed on a Pact regarding competitiveness (“Euro-Plus Pact”).

  • On 15th March 2011, the EU Finance Ministers approved six legislative proposals of the Commission for the better financial and economic policy supervision of the Euro zone (prerequisite for the “Compromise Six-pack”, see 29th September 2011).

  • On 21st March 2011, the key points of the ESM were decided (capital basis € 700 billion, of which € 80 would be paid in immediately, with the rest being secured by guarantees).

  • On 24/25th March 2011, the European Council completed the overall strategy for the stabilisation of the economic and currency union and approved a package of reforms (ESM, Euro-Plus Pact, strict stability and growth pact, procedure for monitoring and correction of economic policy imbalances, European Semester). It also decided on an amendment of Article 136 TFEU according to the simplified amendment procedure of Art. 48 Para. 6 EUV, in order to enable the establishment of a stability mechanism (Decision 2011/199).

  • On 14th May 2011, the Finance Ministers of the Euro group, agreed on a loan to Portugal as the third Euro country, in the amount of € 78 billion (approval by the Finance Ministers of all EU countries on 17th May 2011). One third of the loan amount was provided by the IMF, with two-thirds coming from the European rescue packages.

  • On 20th June 2011, the ECOFIN Council agreed on the draft of a treaty for the establishment of the ESM and amendments to the EFSF framework treaty.

  • On 29th September 2011, the European Parliament voted on the “Six-pack” compromise negotiated between the Council and the Parliament. On 8th November, the Council gave its final assent – the package of legislation was signed by the European Parliament and the Council on 16th November 2011, and came into force on 13th December 2011.

  • On 26th October 2011, the “Euro Summit” assessed a second aid programme for Greece (€ 130 billion). For this purpose, Greece was to negotiate debt relief of 50% with its private creditors by the beginning of 2012, and also apply further austerity measures. Stricter rules were also agreed for the own capital regelation of banks (Basel III). (The Basel Committee for Bank Supervision based at the Bank for International Settlements (BIS) in Basel is developing guidelines and recommendations for uniform standards of bank supervision. Recommendations of the Basel Committee only become binding when implemented in national law, and in the EU by guidelines or ordinances of the Union. Credit institutes in the EU were previously subject to the conditions which were laid down by the Banking Guideline (2006/48) and the Capital Adequacy Guideline (2006/49) (generally referred to as “Basel II”, and amended by the Guideline 2010/76 EP/Council, in force since 15. 12. 2010). In November 2010, the governors of the Central Bank and heads of the bank supervision authorities agreed at the G20 Summit in Korea new and stricter recommendations (“Basel III”), which must be implemented by 2015. The Commission presented proposals for a guideline and an ordinance (). The Bundesbank published a guideline for the new own capital and liquidity rules for banks. According to this, banks should in future hold significantly more equity capital in relation to the level of funds on loan, and create an additional capital buffer, in order to be able to compensate for losses from their own resources. The equity capital must as previously equate to at least 8% of funds on loan, and the additional capital maintenance buffer 2.5%. With regard to the composition of the equity capital, the so-called hard core capital of Basel III must make up 4.5% of funds on loan, instead of the previous 2%. This consists for example of shares (paid-in share capital) and retained profit (open reserves). Soft core capital forms part of the liable equity capital, and must fulfil certain requirements, e.g. it must be unlimited and be available without restriction to cover losses. The banks in the EU are to increase their core capital quota to 9% (decision of the Euro Summit of 26th October 2011) by June 2012. In order to reach this target, the payment of dividends and bonuses may have to be curtailed where necessary.)

  • On 9th December 2011, the heads of state and government chiefs agreed on a “Fiscal Treaty” and greater coordination of economic policy in areas of common interest. The originally intended amendment of the EU treaties for entry into a Fiscal Union failed due to the resistance of Great Britain.

  • 23rd January 2012: The Euro group agreed on the ESM and negotiated a debt cut for Greece.

  • On 31st January 2012, the negotiations on the “Fiscal Treaty” (Treaty on stability, coordination and control in the economic and currency union) were concluded. It was signed as an international treaty between the EU countries on 2nd March 2012. Great Britain and the Czech Republic did not join the Treaty. The Fiscal Treaty came into force on 1st January 2013.

  • On 2nd February 2012, the Treaty on the establishment of the ESM was signed. It would have to be ratified by the member states, and was to come into force in mid-2012 (one year earlier than originally planned).

  • On 21st February 2012, the Finance Ministers of the Euro countries agreed to the second aid package for Greece in the amount of up to € 130 billion. In contrast to the first aid package of May 2010, this consisted not of bilateral loans of Euro countries, but funds from the EFSF. The Bundestag agreed to the aid package on 28th February 2012.

  • Also on 21st February 2012, the ECOFIN Council agreed on a joint position to two draft ordinances of the Commission on economic policy control (also referred to as “Two-pack”).

  • On 8th March 2012, the Greek Government declared: About 80% of private creditors had agreed to a debt cut of 53.5%. Greece’s debt was thereby reduced by € 107 billion.

  • On 10th March 2012, the IMF decided to support the second aid package for Greece with € 28 billion; this aid programme was approved by the Euro group on 12th March 2012.

  • On 13th March 2012, the ECOFIN Council held discussions on a financial transaction tax.

  • On 30th March 2012, the Euro group increased the credit volume of the EFSF and ESM from € 500 to € 700 billion.

  • On 20th April 2012, the G20 countries agreed at the spring meeting of the IMF and World Bank to increase the funds of the IMF to tackle the debt crisis by US$ 430 billion.

  • On 25th June 2012, Spain (whose bank system was in crisis) and Cyprus applied for financial aid from the European rescue packages.

  • On 29th June 2012, the Euro Summit agreed on amendments to the ESM. In future, ESM aid should be able to be paid out direct to banks. An essential requirement for this move was the establishment of an effective European bank supervision authority (not identical to the European Bank Supervision Authority EBA, based in London, which had already been established under Ordinance 1093/2010). The Commission must submit proposals for new banking supervision, for a decision by the Council at the end of 2012.

  • Aside from this development, not to say final attempt, which failed to bring an end to the crisis, Germany has so far paid the following:

  • EFSM rescue fund: € 60 billion; the German share amounts to € 12 billion;

  • Rescue package for Greece (IMF and EU): Greece thereby received the first - sixth rescue package of € 110 billion; € 24 billion of which came from Germany;

  • Deposit security fund: According to the estimate of the Citigroup, the deposit security fund required by the EU Commission would have to have a volume of € 197 billion. The German share of this would then be up to € 55 billion;

  • ECB government bond purchases: The European Central Bank purchased government bonds amounting to € 209 billion; Germany has a share in this of € 57 billion (more than one quarter);

  • IMF contribution to rescue packages: The International Monetary Fund paid € 250 billion for the rescue packages; der German share amounted to € 15 billion;

  • ESM: The permanent rescue package has € 700 billion; Germany‘s share in this total is € 190 billion;

  • Guarantees in the EFSF rescue fund: The rescue fund provides guarantees of € 780 billion; Germany alone is responsible for € 253 billion of this total;

  • Target liabilities: The target liabilities lie within the ECB reconciliation system at € 818 billion; the German share of this comes to € 349 billion.

  • None of these payments appear in the budgets of the relevant years, although they were taken from the current budgets or were paid back via loans. Most of these payments still have their effect even if future budgets can again only be consolidated in Germany, because the payments are deliberately not included in the budget. They would immediately exceed the deficit limits, and Germany would once again be bankrupt. Or Germany’s Finance Minister nevertheless increases taxes, in order to realise his plan of a balanced budget from 2014. The draft of the “Law on the establishment of the national budget plan for the budget year 2014” is intended to limit new debt. This is supposed to take place by issuing fewer German bonds. The draft law states:

  • “In accordance with Article 115 of the Basic Law (GG) in the version amended by Article No. 6 of the Law on the Amendment of the Basic Law of 29th July 2009 (BGBl.I S.2248), the budget must basically be balanced without any income from loans. New structural debt is therefore only permissible up to a maximum of 0.35% of gross domestic product (GDP)”.

  • Schäuble was allowed to take out € 34 billion (net) in loans. Compared to the election gifts of € 30 billion, which Angela Merkel promised and for which she also had to incur further borrowing, it must be expected that Germany will grind to a standstill. Or the taxes will be increased and the election gifts will remain empty promises.

Apart from the developments on the investment market, where the devaluation of the Euro is contributing to the devaluation of investments, hardly a newspaper in Germany reported on these payments, while politics provided no information at all. In this respect it is clear that the prediction of the Alliance for Democracy about the gradual devaluation of the Euro has already occurred. If no currency reform takes place, the 10% savings tax on monetary values and real estate as a precursor of the Bank Union will contribute to the need for a “Burden sharing” law (as in 1952), by which property will be recorded in the Land Registry as forced mortgages. It will then be irrelevant which Government is in power; then, all coalition discussions will have been pointless, and then it will be seen how politics has failed, and how quickly it was prepared to mortgage the citizen’s wealth and assets, in order to stick to a misbegotten idea, or in other words to be able to afford a very expensive experiment, which will go down in history as the biggest scam of all time. It is regrettable that even institutions that were designed for this purpose do not counteract such developments, but submit to themselves to them. Law and justice therefore exist no longer, in the same way as order. Perhaps it is some comfort that the lies disseminated by politics sound good to those who actually know the truth – but for everyone else it is a fiasco.
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General strike
Media in a fog
Euro Finance Week
The Berlin Bazaar
Careless love
The suffering basis...
Rescue packages ...
Election of the ...
Steinbrück’s earnings
EU Summit in October
Aurea mediocritas
The veneering process
They have lied to us
All scapegoats together
Double accounting
Tour de force
Testament of poverty
€ 8 more
In honour of Helmut Kohl
People have no respect
Nonsense and insanity
Pensions are not safe
Serial Merkel
Bad, bad, bad
People are not ...
Kohl’s merits
Deliberate false statements
Outwardly fine, inwardly...
Gabriel goes underground?
Kohl’s Ghost
Hopeless bankruptcy delay
Open for business
Outcry against the ESM
2nd Outcry against the ESM
Fiscal Pact
Government bonds
Germany is bankrupt
Loss of democracy
Deception of investors
Merkel Referendum
The election in NRW
Ongoing election campaign
The aberrations of E. Pols
Speaking ban
Criminal complaints
Fear of publicity
Top experts
Real, direct democracy
Get rid of German President
Back-door politics
Competition for the office
Angela's wrinkles
Vultures gather
2011- System correction
Rating Agency Foundation
Contact men
Leading politicians
Transfer union
Membership fees
Referendum S21
Misplaced doctors
State Trojan horses
Petitions ignored
The lever effect
Bonds by the ECB
Member states
No access
Political lobbyism
Conditions like in the East
Sponsorship funds
Development aid
The transfer procedure
GER is doing itself away
Rescue packages
Supercrash in USA and EU
The 'Soli'-Lie
Vladimir Putin
A plea for direct democracy
Distrust of the Chancellor
More control
Flight of capital
Euro summit
It's war
The C in CDU and CSU
Deceit and lies
Germany getting screwed
Investments in countries
The illusion of a ...
General statements
GER-insurance society
Debt brake
Costs of members
Deceit and lies
Retirement provision
Medal of Freedom
Euro-thugs / Polit-thugs
We are the people
Security authorities
National debt and ...
Apology from the bankers
The Merkel Adventure
Party Competences
The East-Mark, ... ,Euro
Sister Merkel
Ruck-Rede & Oath of Office
The casino operation
Rescue Reactor
Euro rescue