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Ukraine

Goldhedge

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They're gonna find out how hard it's going to get alright....
 

Uglytruth

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I'm thinking there's going to be some European leaders looking for a job after this Winter of Discontent:

Wonder if she will still be standing with them when she is dead.
Anyther wef'er.
 

Goldbrix

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I'm thinking there's going to be some European leaders looking for a job after this Winter of Discontent:

That bitch ought to be tried for TREASON
:judge:jail::hang:
 

Uglytruth

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Goldbrix

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"Oh, What a tangled web we weave when first we practice to deceive". - Sir Walter Scott

Zelensky regime CAUGHT doing the UNTHINKABLE to NATO aid in Ukraine​

 

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Has anyone seen this video and if so, do you know the guy's name or where more videos with him in them are?

Anyway, here's one video of him that was uploaded to Rumble in May of this year.

The Russian perspective on Ukraine (8 min 32 sec):​
Published May 14, 2022 by Istillhavehope​

EDIT: I found the video I was looking for. I had posted it in this thread earlier this year (March 2nd, post #1,044).....

If anyone knows his name or a link to his blog or website, I would be interested in that info if you'd be so kind and post it as a reply to this post or DM me.

Thanks!
 
Last edited:

ABC123

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The show MUST go on!

1662338901263.png
 

Goldbrix

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The DS is desperately trying to start a world war.
And they should be on trial for TREASON worldwide, and hung as traitors of thee human race.:hang::hang::hang::hang:
 

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Nature abhors a vacuum

Russia Privately Warns of Deep and Prolonged Economic Damage​

  • Confidential document contrasts with upbeat public statements
  • Report says key sectors face sharp drop in output, brain drain
Bloomberg News
September 5, 2022 at 7:56 AM MDTUpdated onSeptember 5, 2022 at 8:22 AM MDT
Russia may face a longer and deeper recession as the impact of US and European sanctions spreads, handicapping sectors that the country has relied on for years to power its economy, according to an internal report prepared for the government.

The document, the result of months of work by officials and experts trying to assess the true impact of Russia’s economic isolation due to President Vladimir Putin’s invasion of Ukraine, paints a far more dire picture than officials usually do in their upbeat public pronouncements. Bloomberg viewed a copy of the report, drafted for a closed-door meeting of top officials on Aug. 30. People familiar with the deliberations confirmed its authenticity.

Two of the three scenarios in the report show the contraction accelerating next year, with the economy returning to the prewar level only at the end of the decade or later. The “inertial” one sees the economy bottoming out next year 8.3% below the 2021 level, while the “stress” scenario puts the low in 2024 at 11.9% under last year’s level.

Screen Shot 2022-09-05 at 4.17.59 PM.png


All the scenarios see the pressure of sanctions intensifying, with more countries likely to join them. Europe’s sharp turn away from Russian oil and gas may also hit the Kremlin’s ability to supply its own market, the report said.


By submitting my information, I agree to the Privacy Policy and Terms of Service and to receive offers and promotions from Bloomberg.

Beyond the restrictions themselves, which cover about a quarter of imports and exports, the report details how Russia now faces a “blockade” that “has affected practically all forms of transport,” further cutting off the country’s economy. Technological and financial curbs add to the pressure. The report estimates as many as 200,000 IT specialists may leave the country by 2025, the first official forecast of the widening brain drain.

Publicly, officials say the hit from sanctions has been less than feared, with the contraction possibly less than 3% this year and even less in 2023. Outside economists have also adjusted the outlooks for this year, backing off initial forecasts of a deep recession as the economy has held up better than expected.

Export Drop​

The document calls for a raft of measures to support the economy and further ease the impact of the restrictions in order to get the economy recovering to pre-war levels in 2024 and growing steadily after that. But the steps include many of the same measures to stimulate investment that the government has touted over the last decade, when growth largely stagnated even without sanctions.

The government press service referred a query about the report to the Economy Ministry, which didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment.

What Bloomberg Economics Says...​

“With diminished access to Western technologies, a wave of foreign corporate divestment and demographic headwinds ahead, the country’s potential growth is set to shrink to 0.5%-1.0% in the next decade. Thereafter, it will shrink further still, down to just above zero by 2050. Russia will also be increasingly vulnerable to a decline in global commodity prices, as international reserves no longer provide a buffer.” -Alexander Isakov, Russia economist​

Over the next year or two, the report warns of “reduced production volumes in a range of export-oriented sectors,” from oil and gas to metals, chemicals and wood products. While some rebound is possible later, “these sectors will cease to be the drivers of the economy.”

No, Yale - Sanctions Have Not Triggered a Collapse in Russia

A full cutoff of gas to Europe, Russia’s main export market, could cost as much as 400 billion rubles ($6.6 billion) a year in lost tax revenues, according to the report. It won’t be possible to fully compensate the lost sales with new export markets even in the medium term.

Oil Sector Hit​


As a result, output will have to be reduced, threatening Kremlin goals for expanding domestic gas supplies, the report said. The lack of technology needed for liquefied natural gas plants is “critical” and may hamper efforts to build new ones.

Europe’s plans to stop importing Russian oil products -- about 55% of exports went there last year -- could trigger sharp cuts in production leaving the domestic market short of fuel, as well.

Metals producers are losing $5.7 billion a year from the restrictions, the report said.

If the world economy slips into recession, the report warns, Russia could see exports cut further as it becomes the “swing supplier” on global markets, with demand for its products disappearing first. That could trigger a plunge in the ruble and a spike in inflation.

On the import side, “the main short-term risk is the suspension of production due to lack of imported raw materials and components.” Over the longer term, the inability to repair imported equipment could permanently limit growth, the report said.

‘Critical Imports’​

“There are simply no alternative suppliers for some critical imports,” it said.

Even in the farm sector, where the Kremlin has touted its efforts at replacing foreign supplies, dependence on key inputs could force Russians to reduce their food consumption as supplies dwindle, according to the report.

Restrictions on access to western technology may push Russia a generation or two behind current standards as it’s forced to rely on less advanced alternatives from China and Southeast Asia.

The report warns that sanctions will also force the government to revise a range of the development targets that Putin had set before the war, including those for boosting population growth and life expectancy.

On a sectoral basis, the report details the breadth of the hit from sanctions:

  • Agriculture: Fully 99% of poultry production and 30% of Holstein dairy cattle output depends on imports. Seeds for staples like sugar beets and potatoes are also mostly brought in from outside the country, as are fish feeds and aminoacids.
  • Aviation: 95% of passenger volume is carried on foreign-made planes and the lack of access to imported spare parts could lead the fleet to shrink as they go out of service
  • Machine-building: only 30% of machine tools are Russian-made and local industry doesn’t have the capacity to cover rising demand
  • Pharmaceuticals: About 80% of domestic production relies on imported raw materials
  • Transport: EU restrictions have tripled costs for road shipments
  • Communications and IT: Restrictions on SIM cards could leave Russia short of them by 2025, while its telecommunications sector may fall five years behind world leaders in 2022.
— With assistance by Benjamin Harvey

 

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Screen Shot 2022-09-05 at 4.18.29 PM.png
 

Goldbrix

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Nature abhors a vacuum

Russia Privately Warns of Deep and Prolonged Economic Damage​

  • Confidential document contrasts with upbeat public statements
  • Report says key sectors face sharp drop in output, brain drain
Bloomberg News
September 5, 2022 at 7:56 AM MDTUpdated onSeptember 5, 2022 at 8:22 AM MDT
Russia may face a longer and deeper recession as the impact of US and European sanctions spreads, handicapping sectors that the country has relied on for years to power its economy, according to an internal report prepared for the government.

The document, the result of months of work by officials and experts trying to assess the true impact of Russia’s economic isolation due to President Vladimir Putin’s invasion of Ukraine, paints a far more dire picture than officials usually do in their upbeat public pronouncements. Bloomberg viewed a copy of the report, drafted for a closed-door meeting of top officials on Aug. 30. People familiar with the deliberations confirmed its authenticity.

Two of the three scenarios in the report show the contraction accelerating next year, with the economy returning to the prewar level only at the end of the decade or later. The “inertial” one sees the economy bottoming out next year 8.3% below the 2021 level, while the “stress” scenario puts the low in 2024 at 11.9% under last year’s level.

View attachment 272412


All the scenarios see the pressure of sanctions intensifying, with more countries likely to join them. Europe’s sharp turn away from Russian oil and gas may also hit the Kremlin’s ability to supply its own market, the report said.


By submitting my information, I agree to the Privacy Policy and Terms of Service and to receive offers and promotions from Bloomberg.

Beyond the restrictions themselves, which cover about a quarter of imports and exports, the report details how Russia now faces a “blockade” that “has affected practically all forms of transport,” further cutting off the country’s economy. Technological and financial curbs add to the pressure. The report estimates as many as 200,000 IT specialists may leave the country by 2025, the first official forecast of the widening brain drain.

Publicly, officials say the hit from sanctions has been less than feared, with the contraction possibly less than 3% this year and even less in 2023. Outside economists have also adjusted the outlooks for this year, backing off initial forecasts of a deep recession as the economy has held up better than expected.

Export Drop​

The document calls for a raft of measures to support the economy and further ease the impact of the restrictions in order to get the economy recovering to pre-war levels in 2024 and growing steadily after that. But the steps include many of the same measures to stimulate investment that the government has touted over the last decade, when growth largely stagnated even without sanctions.

The government press service referred a query about the report to the Economy Ministry, which didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment.

What Bloomberg Economics Says...​

“With diminished access to Western technologies, a wave of foreign corporate divestment and demographic headwinds ahead, the country’s potential growth is set to shrink to 0.5%-1.0% in the next decade. Thereafter, it will shrink further still, down to just above zero by 2050. Russia will also be increasingly vulnerable to a decline in global commodity prices, as international reserves no longer provide a buffer.” -Alexander Isakov, Russia economist​

Over the next year or two, the report warns of “reduced production volumes in a range of export-oriented sectors,” from oil and gas to metals, chemicals and wood products. While some rebound is possible later, “these sectors will cease to be the drivers of the economy.”

No, Yale - Sanctions Have Not Triggered a Collapse in Russia

A full cutoff of gas to Europe, Russia’s main export market, could cost as much as 400 billion rubles ($6.6 billion) a year in lost tax revenues, according to the report. It won’t be possible to fully compensate the lost sales with new export markets even in the medium term.

Oil Sector Hit​


As a result, output will have to be reduced, threatening Kremlin goals for expanding domestic gas supplies, the report said. The lack of technology needed for liquefied natural gas plants is “critical” and may hamper efforts to build new ones.

Europe’s plans to stop importing Russian oil products -- about 55% of exports went there last year -- could trigger sharp cuts in production leaving the domestic market short of fuel, as well.

Metals producers are losing $5.7 billion a year from the restrictions, the report said.

If the world economy slips into recession, the report warns, Russia could see exports cut further as it becomes the “swing supplier” on global markets, with demand for its products disappearing first. That could trigger a plunge in the ruble and a spike in inflation.

On the import side, “the main short-term risk is the suspension of production due to lack of imported raw materials and components.” Over the longer term, the inability to repair imported equipment could permanently limit growth, the report said.

‘Critical Imports’​

“There are simply no alternative suppliers for some critical imports,” it said.

Even in the farm sector, where the Kremlin has touted its efforts at replacing foreign supplies, dependence on key inputs could force Russians to reduce their food consumption as supplies dwindle, according to the report.

Restrictions on access to western technology may push Russia a generation or two behind current standards as it’s forced to rely on less advanced alternatives from China and Southeast Asia.

The report warns that sanctions will also force the government to revise a range of the development targets that Putin had set before the war, including those for boosting population growth and life expectancy.

On a sectoral basis, the report details the breadth of the hit from sanctions:

  • Agriculture: Fully 99% of poultry production and 30% of Holstein dairy cattle output depends on imports. Seeds for staples like sugar beets and potatoes are also mostly brought in from outside the country, as are fish feeds and aminoacids.
  • Aviation: 95% of passenger volume is carried on foreign-made planes and the lack of access to imported spare parts could lead the fleet to shrink as they go out of service
  • Machine-building: only 30% of machine tools are Russian-made and local industry doesn’t have the capacity to cover rising demand
  • Pharmaceuticals: About 80% of domestic production relies on imported raw materials
  • Transport: EU restrictions have tripled costs for road shipments
  • Communications and IT: Restrictions on SIM cards could leave Russia short of them by 2025, while its telecommunications sector may fall five years behind world leaders in 2022.
— With assistance by Benjamin Harvey

The entire world is headed into this economic down turn.
My WAG is RUSSIA will fare far better than most including the USA who keeps spending $$$$$ by the billions and throwing cold water on the printing presses to keep them from over heating.
And Russia seems to have more friends in the Rare Earth Metals mining than the US has. Agin just my WAG
 

hammerhead

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Russia Privately Warns of Deep and Prolonged Economic Damage​

  • Confidential document contrasts with upbeat public statements
  • Report says key sectors face sharp drop in output, brain drain
Bloomberg News
September 5, 2022 at 7:56 AM MDTUpdated onSeptember 5, 2022 at 8:22 AM MDT
Russia may face a longer and deeper recession as the impact of US and European sanctions spreads, handicapping sectors that the country has relied on for years to power its economy, according to an internal report prepared for the government.

The document, the result of months of work by officials and experts trying to assess the true impact of Russia’s economic isolation due to President Vladimir Putin’s invasion of Ukraine, paints a far more dire picture than officials usually do in their upbeat public pronouncements. Bloomberg viewed a copy of the report, drafted for a closed-door meeting of top officials on Aug. 30. People familiar with the deliberations confirmed its authenticity.

Two of the three scenarios in the report show the contraction accelerating next year, with the economy returning to the prewar level only at the end of the decade or later. The “inertial” one sees the economy bottoming out next year 8.3% below the 2021 level, while the “stress” scenario puts the low in 2024 at 11.9% under last year’s level.

View attachment 272412


All the scenarios see the pressure of sanctions intensifying, with more countries likely to join them. Europe’s sharp turn away from Russian oil and gas may also hit the Kremlin’s ability to supply its own market, the report said.


By submitting my information, I agree to the Privacy Policy and Terms of Service and to receive offers and promotions from Bloomberg.

Beyond the restrictions themselves, which cover about a quarter of imports and exports, the report details how Russia now faces a “blockade” that “has affected practically all forms of transport,” further cutting off the country’s economy. Technological and financial curbs add to the pressure. The report estimates as many as 200,000 IT specialists may leave the country by 2025, the first official forecast of the widening brain drain.

Publicly, officials say the hit from sanctions has been less than feared, with the contraction possibly less than 3% this year and even less in 2023. Outside economists have also adjusted the outlooks for this year, backing off initial forecasts of a deep recession as the economy has held up better than expected.

Export Drop​

The document calls for a raft of measures to support the economy and further ease the impact of the restrictions in order to get the economy recovering to pre-war levels in 2024 and growing steadily after that. But the steps include many of the same measures to stimulate investment that the government has touted over the last decade, when growth largely stagnated even without sanctions.

The government press service referred a query about the report to the Economy Ministry, which didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment.

What Bloomberg Economics Says...​

“With diminished access to Western technologies, a wave of foreign corporate divestment and demographic headwinds ahead, the country’s potential growth is set to shrink to 0.5%-1.0% in the next decade. Thereafter, it will shrink further still, down to just above zero by 2050. Russia will also be increasingly vulnerable to a decline in global commodity prices, as international reserves no longer provide a buffer.” -Alexander Isakov, Russia economist​

Over the next year or two, the report warns of “reduced production volumes in a range of export-oriented sectors,” from oil and gas to metals, chemicals and wood products. While some rebound is possible later, “these sectors will cease to be the drivers of the economy.”

No, Yale - Sanctions Have Not Triggered a Collapse in Russia

A full cutoff of gas to Europe, Russia’s main export market, could cost as much as 400 billion rubles ($6.6 billion) a year in lost tax revenues, according to the report. It won’t be possible to fully compensate the lost sales with new export markets even in the medium term.

Oil Sector Hit​


As a result, output will have to be reduced, threatening Kremlin goals for expanding domestic gas supplies, the report said. The lack of technology needed for liquefied natural gas plants is “critical” and may hamper efforts to build new ones.

Europe’s plans to stop importing Russian oil products -- about 55% of exports went there last year -- could trigger sharp cuts in production leaving the domestic market short of fuel, as well.

Metals producers are losing $5.7 billion a year from the restrictions, the report said.

If the world economy slips into recession, the report warns, Russia could see exports cut further as it becomes the “swing supplier” on global markets, with demand for its products disappearing first. That could trigger a plunge in the ruble and a spike in inflation.

On the import side, “the main short-term risk is the suspension of production due to lack of imported raw materials and components.” Over the longer term, the inability to repair imported equipment could permanently limit growth, the report said.

‘Critical Imports’​

“There are simply no alternative suppliers for some critical imports,” it said.

Even in the farm sector, where the Kremlin has touted its efforts at replacing foreign supplies, dependence on key inputs could force Russians to reduce their food consumption as supplies dwindle, according to the report.

Restrictions on access to western technology may push Russia a generation or two behind current standards as it’s forced to rely on less advanced alternatives from China and Southeast Asia.

The report warns that sanctions will also force the government to revise a range of the development targets that Putin had set before the war, including those for boosting population growth and life expectancy.

On a sectoral basis, the report details the breadth of the hit from sanctions:

  • Agriculture: Fully 99% of poultry production and 30% of Holstein dairy cattle output depends on imports. Seeds for staples like sugar beets and potatoes are also mostly brought in from outside the country, as are fish feeds and aminoacids.
  • Aviation: 95% of passenger volume is carried on foreign-made planes and the lack of access to imported spare parts could lead the fleet to shrink as they go out of service
  • Machine-building: only 30% of machine tools are Russian-made and local industry doesn’t have the capacity to cover rising demand
  • Pharmaceuticals: About 80% of domestic production relies on imported raw materials
  • Transport: EU restrictions have tripled costs for road shipments
  • Communications and IT: Restrictions on SIM cards could leave Russia short of them by 2025, while its telecommunications sector may fall five years behind world leaders in 2022.
— With assistance by Benjamin Harvey

What a crock. Replace the word Russia with the EU and US it makes sense.
 

Goldhedge

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What would happen if Russia decided to use the same tactics as the "leaders" of the West? For example, what would happen if Barry Sotero and his crew were arkansided, vince fostered, etc? PedoJoe would lose his live feed on what to do next.
And the people would cheer!
 

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WTF
Zelensky, got to ( virtually { ZOOM } ) ring the Opening Bell at the NYSE today

How does that happen unless the NYSE is COMMIE, Eh ?
 

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The Russian Federation will be offering Heated Vacations to Europeans this winter 2022-2023,
to include Heated Accomodation, with unlimited Hot Water Baths and Showers

I wonder how pricey these vacations will be ?

LOL
 

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They're making this clown Zelensky the hero of Western Civ; just as they're busily discussing ways that they can have Trump shot dead.

That reflects their values well. They like flash; fakery; malleable puppets; traitors to legitimate nations.

They HATE a person who makes good on his word; keeps his pledges.
 

Goldhedge

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Here is a leftist speaking truth.1.5x

KHERSON OFFENSIVE PLAYS INTO KREMLIN STRATEGY​

 

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Goldhedge

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Goldhedge

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Y'all aught to listen to this phone call to 43m mark.
Interesting NY immigrant to Russia talks about his experience there and the damage sanctions are doing to Russia.

 

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BILL HOLTER - THE [WEF]/[CB] AGENDA IS FAILING, THE PEOPLE ARE RISING UP WW​

Bill Holter is a Financial writer and gold expert, Bill also helps individuals purchase and store precious metals, he collaborates with Jim Sinclair. Bill begins talking about the energy crisis in Europe. The people are going to hit the precipice and they will begin to push back. The Great Reset is hitting the wall. The people will rise up and stop the great reset as the economy collapses.
 

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Scott Ritter telegram (I don't have that ap so just a short page):

 

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sitting ducks...

1662864690029.png
 

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IAEA REPORT - A US/NATO WAR AGAINST RUSSIA​

Scott Ritter in an explosive interview on the IAEA visit to the Zaparozhye nuclear power plant; the Kiev counter offensives and this is a US/NATO war against Russia.
 

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Betrayal​