Argentina VS The Jews

In December 2023, a really creepy, kooky right-wing Jew named Javier Milei was unbelievably (s)elected pResident of Argentina. How crazy is he? Milei is often compared to Donald Trump, though Trump is generally considered tamer.

A self-styled libertarian economist, Milei and his supporters claim that Argentina’s world famous economic woes can be blamed on socialist politicians. In fact, he has it exactly backwards. Argentina’s left-leaning leaders actually have a history of paying off Argentina’s bills, only to see the economy scuttled time and again by conservatives. However, the biggest villains are the Jews who are always lurking in the shadows.

A Brief History ˆ

Economics is a fickle beast that can hit any country below the belt. One of the worst economic disasters in modern history was the Great Depression, which crippled many countries, including Argentina, during the 1930s. Did socialists cause the Great Depression? No, it began on Wall Street, which is the domain of Jewish bankers.

Ironically, the Jews created a strange new institution called the Federal Reserve in 1913. There was no public vote; the Jews just willed it into being. They said “The Fed” would help protect the United States from severe economic problems. Yet a stock market crash on October 29, 1929 led to a global economic crash. Nor did the Federal Reserve protect Americans from George W. Bush, who crashed the economy again. Where is the Federal Reserve today, with the U.S. national debt increasing at the rate of $1 trillion ever 100 days?

Argentina first borrowed money from the International Monetary Fund (IMF) in 1957. It first became seriously indebted to the IMF in the late 1950s and early 1960s. The Jews have continued to play games with Argentina ever since.

Argentina’s government wasn’t strictly socialist during the 1989-1990 hyperinflation crisis or the 1998-2002 economic crisis. In fact, the government embraced some neoliberal policies during both crises.

Paul Singer, through his hedge fund Elliott Management, became involved in Argentina’s debt issues after the country defaulted on its debt in 2001. Singer and his firm purchased distressed Argentine bonds at deeply discounted rates and later pursued aggressive legal actions to seek full repayment, often through international courts and legal systems. This involvement intensified in the following years, particularly during Argentina’s subsequent debt restructuring efforts and legal battles with bondholders, including Elliott Management.

Whether Argentina has ever had a strictly socialist president is debatable. Presidents who are sometimes derided by critics as socialists include Juan Domingo Perón (1946-1955, 1973-1974), Néstor Kirchner (2003-2007), and Cristina Fernández de Kirchner (2007-2015).

Néstor Kirchner was the president of Argentina when the country made significant progress in paying off its debt to the International Monetary Fund (IMF) in 2006.

Néstor Kirchner did not completely pay off Argentina’s debt to the IMF in 2006, but he did pay off the outstanding debt early, reducing Argentina’s reliance on IMF loans. However, Argentina continued to face economic challenges, including periods of recession and inflation. The situation escalated in 2012 when Argentina faced legal challenges from hedge funds like Elliott Management, led by Paul Singer, over unpaid debts from previous defaults. This legal dispute affected Argentina’s ability to access international credit markets, leading to economic instability and increasing debt levels once again.

The leader who plunged Argentina back into debt with the International Monetary Fund (IMF) was Mauricio Macri, who is generally considered conservative. During his presidency (2015-2019), Argentina took out a substantial loan from the IMF in 2018, which significantly increased the country’s debt. In 2018, Argentina faced another economic crisis characterized by a rapid devaluation of the peso, high inflation, and a significant increase in the country’s debt burden. This led to a severe economic contraction and the implementation of austerity measures as part of a bailout agreement with the International Monetary Fund (IMF).

That’s the way the Jews operate. They find clever ways to get countries in debt, including the manipulation of elections so they can install right-wing shills who are stupid enough to borrow money from the Jews. When the debt can’t be repaid, the Jewish bankers then coerce struggling governments to embrace “austerity,” which translates into screwing workers and/or children.

Operation Moonbat ˆ

In December 2023, a right-wing Jewish crazy man named Javier Milei was installed as president of Argentina. At the time, Argentina’s economy was a train wreck. Its two biggest trading partners were (and still are) Brazil and China, and its biggest enemies were (and still are) the U.S. and, most of all, the Jews. Milei gave Brazil and China the middle finger, denouncing them as “communists,” and declared his allegiance to the U.S. and Israel, Argentina’s biggest enemies.

Milei is also advocating for dollarization in Argentina, which involves adopting the U.S. dollar as the official currency instead of the Argentine peso—at the very time the U.S. economy is widely believed to be on the verge of collapse. If the U.S. economy collapses, Argentina could be in even worse shape than it’s in now. Consider the following:

  • Dependence on U.S. Monetary Policy: Argentina would lose control over its monetary policy, as decisions regarding interest rates and money supply would be determined by the U.S. Federal Reserve. This lack of autonomy could limit Argentina’s ability to respond to its own economic conditions.
  • Exchange Rate Stability: Dollarization could initially provide stability and confidence in the currency, reducing inflationary pressures. However, if the U.S. economy were to collapse, confidence in the U.S. dollar could decline globally, affecting Argentina’s ability to maintain stable prices.
  • Trade and Financial Flows: Argentina’s trade and financial flows heavily reliant on the U.S. dollar could be disrupted. Any economic downturn in the U.S. could reduce demand for Argentine exports and impact foreign direct investment.
  • Debt Burden: Dollar-denominated debt could become more expensive to service if the value of the dollar fluctuates or if Argentina’s economy faces downturns while maintaining dollarization.

In the meantime, many critics claim Milei has sold Argentina out to the IMF, the CIA, and/or the Jews. Has Argentina been ruined for eternity, or is it still possible to get rid of Milei and get Argentina back on track? What do you think?

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