Friday, December 14, 2012

Milanesi clan in action: an example of these days.


     Here you have the reason why Silvio Berlusconi ceased to support the government of Monti, causing it to fall and the request on new parliamentary elections - problem, reaction, solution....:

AP/ December 10, 2012, 8:27 AM

European stocks fall after Monti says he'll resign

   PARIS European shares slumped on Monday as Italian Prime Minister Mario Monti's announcement that he will resign by year's end surprised investors and raised worries that political turmoil could derail Europe's effort to end its financial crisis.

Widely credited with restoring confidence in Italy amid a debt crisis, Monti said over the weekend that he found it impossible to lead after former Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi's party, Parliament's largest, dropped its support.

.......etc. etc. [continue for yourself]



COLUMN - Europe needs Mario Monti more than ever

By Anatole Kaletsky 
NEW YORK | Thu Dec 13, 2012 10:01am EST
Dec 13 (Reuters) - Remember the euro crisis? For most of 2012, politicians, investors and business leaders were almost unanimous in their belief that the possible breakup of the euro would be a massive risk to the world economy. But today the euro is 5 percent higher against the dollar than it was six months ago, European stock markets have outperformed Wall Street by 11 percent in the same period, and Italian government bonds have been among the best investments of 2012.

The Nobel Peace Prize conferred this week to the European Union included three men who, under the EU's byzantine institutional structure, are all entitled to be called "President of Europe." With the award, it seemed as if the euro crisis might be almost over.

Silvio Berlusconi burst back onto the EU stage this month with his trademark chutzpah and slapstick timing, disparaging the technocratic government that has been given credit for putting Italy back on the road to financial prudence and thereby saving the euro.

By attacking Prime Minister Mario Monti's governance, Berlusconi reopened all the old arguments about the sustainability of a single currency in this quarrelsome club of 17 divergent nations. Italian shares, bonds and the euro all fell sharply. And in EU diplomatic circles, anxiety about another clash between Germany and the Mediterranean laggard nations reached a fever pitch.

Berlusconi, in the first major television broadcast of his new campaign, hinted at an anti-German campaign that may lie ahead. He attacked Monti for imposing "German-centric policies" and accused Germany of sabotaging the Italian government by manipulating bond market "spreads" (a word that may be now as familiar to most Italians as "ciao" or "pronto"). These spreads, Berlusconi said, were "con-tricks" and "inventions" designed by Germany to topple his elected government while German businesses and banks crushed their Italian competitors with artificially high borrowing costs.

Guido Westerwelle, Germany's foreign minister, retaliated immediately, which was perhaps unwise. Germany would not interfere in Italy's internal politics, he said, but there is "one thing we will not accept - that Germany should be made the target of a populist election campaign."

Westerwelle offered no clear example of how he would prevent Germany from becoming a "target" of Italian populism, a daunting challenge in a time when 83 percent of Italians believe that German influence in the EU is "too strong," according to a Financial Times/Harris poll. There are, however, two people who never hoped to achieve reconciliation: Monti and German Chancellor Angela Merkel. Given the political pressures facing both of them, such a rapprochement could be a surprising outcome of Italy's election campaign.

Berlusconi overplayed his hand by triggering an early election. His People of Freedom party is 20 points behind Pier-Luigi Bersani's socialists, who back Monti's reforms, and the smaller center parties also support Monti. This support is likely to weaken next year as new taxes kick in, but an election in February leaves little time for anti-tax resentment to intensify or for Berlusconi to rebuild his creaking political machine and restore his image as a plausible leader rather than a priapic buffoon.

The upshot is that Monti's reforms now have a good chance of winning a proper democratic mandate. If this were to happen, Monti could make way for Bersani as prime minister and get himself elected president of the republic, replacing the 87-year-old Giorgio Napolitano. The Italian presidency is mostly ceremonial, but it becomes powerful during constitutional crises, which occur in Italy roughly once a month. [= definitive Jesuit coupe d'etat in Italy - note of avles]. Monti's elevation to the presidency would be welcomed by the German and European establishments, which would see it as a guarantee of political stability and commitment to reform. [= again Problem-Reaction-Solution - note of avles].

There is an even more important question than who rules Italy, which is: What does Europe really mean by "economic reform?" If reform means never-ending austerity and tax hikes, which is essentially what Berlusconi contends, then the Italian people will probably vote against it. If, on the other hand, it means opening the economy to competition, reducing oppressive bureaucracies and confronting vested interests, then voters are likely to support it. [= remember that the Jesuits supports the turbo-capitalism as magazine "La Cività Cattolica"  did the praising to r.i.p. Tomaso Padoa-Schioppa and turbo-capitalism is only to use the economy as sword to cut the head of the 'heretic' in the society. The economical mission of Jesuit-Marxist China in the world has never been the more fulfilled than here - note of avles]. Monti's centrist supporters should insist that Italy's financial credibility has been restored to the point where austerity is no longer needed. In the next stage of the reform process, tax cuts and fiscal easing should accompany growth-promoting structural reforms.

It is probable that the International Monetary Fund, the European Commission and the European Central Bank would support a pro-growth reform program for Italy that combines deregulation with some moderate fiscal stimulus. The only real obstacle is the German government, which often confuses reforms such as deregulation of competition with the need for austerity. Monti has done more than any other EU politician to persuade Merkel that competitiveness and austerity are not the same thing. His quiet diplomacy, which created a united front against excessive austerity with France and Spain, has been far more successful in shifting the European debate than Berlusconi's grandstanding.

While Monti's efforts to soften German-inspired austerity have not yet succeeded, Merkel faces an election of her own next year. This will make her more vulnerable to diplomatic pressure, since the last thing Germany wants is another outbreak of the euro crisis. Next year will be the ideal time for a sensible Italian leader to ease Europe's austerity bias by uniting with France and Spain, something Berlusconi could never manage with his farcical anti-German antics. If overtaxed Italian voters feel that austerity has gone too far, they should elect a leader who simply says "basta." There is no need for "bunga-bunga."

  [above: EUROGENDFOR logo]

    Opus Dei linked, Constantine knight Silvio Berlusconi dropped his support to Monti's government because the in-consequence-arosen instability is the best threat needed by the Jesuit Ultramontane agenda in order to make Italy and Europe to gulp down the throat their pupil Mario Monti and the Jesuit direct government of the Italian and communitarian institutions. Stop.

 *   *   *

   "....Berlusconi overplayed his hand by triggering an early election......"

    The deception  is evident. Causes and Means are exchanged and confused among them. It is not Berlusconi to need an early election but the Monti government to need of the threat of a "Berlusconi coup" in order to be accept [to accept the Jesuit order of which he is the Temporal coadjutor] largely, widely and deeply in Europe.

    To make work fine the Milanesi clan coup, it was needed an alibi to make appear acceptable the dropping of support to Monti's government by Berlusconi, and this was supplied by the recent episode in the trial to Berlusconi for his alleged sex-crimes [which probably he never committed, but were staged in order to give the alibi for trials etc.]:



"I've known for a long time trial defense strategies, and say that the time dilation of the witnesses is a legal strategy with which Berlusconi wants to get to the electoral campaign." He said the prosecutor Ilda Boccassini commenting on the absence from the classroom to the courtroom Ruby in Milan, in front of which is the trial in which Silvio Berlusconi was accused of extortion and prostitution. The Moroccan girl would have to testify as an offended party, but according to his lawyer, the girl would be abroad and would not be accessible. 

 To a reporter telling him that the election campaign is landed in the process  of the Ruby case, Ghedini [Silvio's lawyerman] said: "The campaign was opened by the prosecutor, who asked to hearing even at Christmas in order to arrive at a judgment that the pm believe could be of condemnation before the election. "

    Of course the court of the trial to Berlusconi is the Milano's court, another important element orbiting around the Milanesi clan. Silvio Berlusconi is right when he says that he is at the center of a "judicial persecution", but in fact his "judicial persecution" is the perfect alibi used by him in order to fuilfil his religious mission, i.e. to create political instability in Italy and Europe which then is exploited by the low-intensity, little-steps Jesuit and Vatican Ultramontane coupe d'etat in the country and in all the EU. 

   Therefore the "Communist magistrates" as described by Berlusconi, are working at his agenda. In his turn he works for the Mario Monti's [and Draghi's] agenda, written with Ultramontane, Jesuitical ink. 

    This is the Milanesi clan and I have enlisted only few elements of it. A subversive, conspirative association based on the "apparently enemies - secretly brothers" principle, which works inside and against the legal system in order to implement the Ultramontane agenda of their masterminds, the Milano's archbishopric, the Vatican and the Jesuits. Milanesi clan is the trait d'union between the Ultramontanism of North Italy and the Sanfedism of South Italy, the only unity of the country admitted by the Jesuits and the popes in their Eternal Counter Reformation war.


At the top you should see four images.

Antics and Masonic signs?

October 19, 2012
At the end of the hearing, Berlusconi draws a smile to Boccassini
During the hearing were not spared shots and incidentally the former prime minister has indicated in bias pm the reason why he decided not to be interviewed. But at the end of the session, one of the duelists of the Ruby trial - the prosecutor Ilda Boccassini and the accused Silvio Berlusconi - no room for a moment of fair play: the time for a handshake and a few words of the leader of the PDL his accuser. A phrase that cameras do not come to grasp, but that draws a smile to Boccassini


 Above image - Handshake between Silvio Berlusconi and the public prosecutor Ilda Bocassini - URL:

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