"The Great Reset" plan by the World Economic Forum

budoslavic

Peacock
Gold Member
 

Mountaineer

Kingfisher
Gold Member
Either this girl is inside her own bubble or she's a genius. This video and the previous are very convincing and what gives her legitimacy is following only Jesus.

 
Last edited:

gework

Ostrich
Gold Member
One of the reasons why here in Croatia we have such a hard time shaking off communist habits and mentality is that, before collapsing in misery, our socialism managed to produce some real goodies such as near-universal home ownership and good levels of urban planning and public transport. Tito himself owned one villa and a yacht, but was not otherwise known for extravagance, and was tied to a successful national liberation movement on top of that. The consequence of all that is the rose-tinted view of socialism and "the good old times" among Croats.

Countries like Czech Republic, Poland and Hungary that had the brutal Soviet communism forced upon them have learned their lesson.

My understanding is that the good old times of socialism were ballooned on large debts accrued by Yugoslavia. By the 70s it was obvious to anyone with economic wherewithal that the system was a dead-end. A system had been setup, but the system and debts guaranteed no further returns, i.e. decline.

Yugo GDP:



Yugo debt:



And with Tito gone at the time the game was visibly coming to an end, replaced with weaker, fractious men, it was only a matter of time for another inter-ethnic empire to violently break up.

Anyone who wants to remember Yugoslavia from a perspective of reality should remember the 80s and 90s. The 60s and 70s were just bought with foreign debt.

Side note: when I was about four my aunt, uncle and cousins went on holiday to the then Yugoslav Republic of Croatia. At the time I didn't know what that meant. So I asked my mother and her description was, "They don't have Coca-Cola in Yugoslavia." That wasn't true, and is about an accurate as the Yugo-romantics.

I think it's also of note that South Slavs, minus Slovenians, prefer a slower pace of life, rather than Northern-Euro workaholicism and materialism, they prefer to be in their garden eating food with the family. For a time Yugoslavia provided people with a carefree existence when it comes to work, their basic needs were taken care of and holidays to Istria, Dubrovnik etc. throw in. As such socialism is always going to be an easier sell to southern people. In the heart of Europe it was only France that had any real threat of going far-left and why their economy is on such a precipice, being the 2nd highest taxed country in the world, not far behind Cuba.
 

Deepdiver

Crow
Gold Member
Any tangible element which makes you think this is not qanon-style fluff ?
Q anon was always hinting at trusting anonymous actors plans. In Mike Adams case he is not anonymous, neither are RudyG, Sydney, Gen Flynn, Gen McInerney and the interesting plane spotter and traffic tracker MonkeyWerx. ... Full voice and video... I being a Nuke Submariner believe success is secrecy and secrecy is success... In business and life one must keep ones plans as dark and impenetrable as night and when you move you must move like lightning.

The Q b.s. is a psyop because the Q larper(s) do exactly the opposite. They publicise their fantasy plans and predictions and NOTHING happens.
 

Handsome Creepy Eel

Owl
Gold Member
My understanding is that the good old times of socialism were ballooned on large debts accrued by Yugoslavia. By the 70s it was obvious to anyone with economic wherewithal that the system was a dead-end. A system had been setup, but the system and debts guaranteed no further returns, i.e. decline.

Yugo GDP:



Yugo debt:



And with Tito gone at the time the game was visibly coming to an end, replaced with weaker, fractious men, it was only a matter of time for another inter-ethnic empire to violently break up.

Anyone who wants to remember Yugoslavia from a perspective of reality should remember the 80s and 90s. The 60s and 70s were just bought with foreign debt.

Side note: when I was about four my aunt, uncle and cousins went on holiday to the then Yugoslav Republic of Croatia. At the time I didn't know what that meant. So I asked my mother and her description was, "They don't have Coca-Cola in Yugoslavia." That wasn't true, and is about an accurate as the Yugo-romantics.

I think it's also of note that South Slavs, minus Slovenians, prefer a slower pace of life, rather than Northern-Euro workaholicism and materialism, they prefer to be in their garden eating food with the family. For a time Yugoslavia provided people with a carefree existence when it comes to work, their basic needs were taken care of and holidays to Istria, Dubrovnik etc. throw in. As such socialism is always going to be an easier sell to southern people. In the heart of Europe it was only France that had any real threat of going far-left and why their economy is on such a precipice, being the 2nd highest taxed country in the world, not far behind Cuba.
Completely agree, though it bears pointing out that just adding a ton of debt doesn't necessarily finance anything useful. Just look at the USA for example.
 
Bulgarians born pre 1990 also have a favourable view of the old regime. It was a planned economy with stifling and powerful party, but extremely socially conservative (think Russian style). For a couple of decades it was a paradise for those that did not want to do all that much. The gypsies and the Turkish minority were forcefully assimilated (often changed names) and given work. Crime seemed nonexistent due to the media blackout. A lot of abortions were done in hiding, something that was imported from the USSR, sadly.

How did it end? Two generations later we are still paying the price for this temporary paradise. Deals throughout the regime included Bulgaria paying with textile for USSR fuel. So we were actually benefiting from the Empire trying to stay relevant, since you know how these transactions would have gone in an open market. Population also shrunk by a couple of million (out of 9 million total) as soon as the borders first opened. But by far the most damaging aspect has been the survival of the old party in the heart of the contemporary criminal activity, both in business and political landscapes.
 
Top