Wimminz – celebrating skank ho's everywhere

May 31, 2012

You picked the wrong man to ask the right question.

It is a popular myth, and indeed a created and crafted myth, that while we today are smart, we are smarter than those in the past, and while we today are smart, we aren’t smart enough because the problems are just too big and complex you see…

The subject / title of this post is by the way a direct quote from a Greek, in 1971, 5 years into the military coup after their last economic collapse.

I was fortunate enough to tour Cyprus, the entire island, that year, the last year you could do so, because Turkey invaded…

… fast forwards to 2012, and Greece is on the ropes again, the puppet government just had secret talks with the generals, and the Turks just changed the name of the Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus to the Turkish Republic of Cyprus… interesting times.

For those of you who do not know Europe… Greece is “odd”, it is not a western country, but neither is it a middle eastern country, rather it is like a mix that did not work, think milk and alcohol, whereas Turkey and the Ottomans is clearly middle eastern in flavour, with western influences like veins running through marble.

Further north we have the soviets, further south we have the Med separating off Africa, but the Greek / Turkish border has always been a locus.

The best way to protect such a border is to turn it in to a minefield, and the purpose of a minefield is to be inhospitable, and the territory inside a minefield does not matter to those who live outside it.

Better for the rest of Europe to fight a land war in the Balkans and Crimea than on their own soil, and all that good stuff.

Which brings me right back to the title of this piece, and the hidden facts behind it.

There have always been no shortage of men on the street who knew EXACTLY what the fuck was going on, who knew how to express it eloquently and simply, in phrases such as those above, while themselves living under the hammer of state oppression.

Twain said history does not repeat itself, but it sure does rhyme, and the fact is that the cattle are a lot easier to manage if they never learn the lyrics of the song.

The map above tells you everything you need to know about a great method for resetting the world’s economic / monetary / social / cultural policies, and doing so in a way that is “outside” the home soil of all of those with a problem… the only problem is wildfires tend to spread.

Interesting motherfucking times indeed.


  1. Excellent analysis, which succintly analyzes a troublespot with the potential to turn “hot.” Yes, culture and religion can trigger wars. The Greek-Turkish border can be thought of as a geopolitical fault line. Ditto for the border between Albania and Serbia; the Albanians are ethnic Turks and the Serbs, probably more so than the Greeks (with whom they share a common Christian religion, don’t they?), have not been exactly westerners, but certainly not middle-easterners either. And yes, wildfires do tend to spread. Didn’t WW I start in what is today Serajevo, where the Austrian Archduke Francis Ferdinand was shot dead on a bridge which today separates (I think) Christian and Muslim areas? And who really was Jozep Princip, the guy who shot Francis Ferdinand?

    Question 1: When the Greek junta took over (in 1967 I think), was Greece in debt, as you claim? I am not sure. Greece had certainly been bankrupt before 1967 (primarily to Britain and France), but was it finances that brought the Greek junta into power?

    Question 2: Crimea belongs to the Ukraine. Are the Russians and the Ukrainians as far apart as, say Greeks and Turks or Serbs and Albanians? I don’t think so: they have the same religion, they are white, and their language is similar, isn’t it? You say that “further north we have the Soviets,” but the Soviet Union disintegrated over twenty years ago and is no more. I think it is outside forces which are trying to CREATE a geopolitical fault line in Crimea (but so far have failed).

    Comment by Tim — June 1, 2012 @ 6:39 am

    • Ukraine is split pretty much 50/50 left and right along ethnic/religious/language lines. It’s another borderline, always has been, but unlike the old days their hands are on the gas taps for Europe and they have nukes…

      The Greek economy wasn’t as bad as today in 1967, but then, nobodies was…. we are in a whole new ball game now with leveraged collateralised swapped debt.

      I will refer you to https://wimminz.wordpress.com/2012/05/30/now-playing-free-fallin/

      We are in a whole new ball game because in the digital world things happen faster than humans can adapt to, and in a digital world things are interconnected to a degree never before possible… an audacious ploy in wall street can go through a thousand permutations and links and unravel the Greek banking system 4 hours later, with no way to stop it.

      Comment by wimminz — June 1, 2012 @ 11:50 am

  2. Interesting, of course the Turks were waiting the whole time to exploit the current Greek weakness. Turkish Cyprus indeed, ha. Just like China is slobbering over Taiwan, though for far less sane reasons.

    But I´m more concerned about the whole asian-landwar-thingy the cabal around Brzezinski(the Palpatine to Jar-Jar-Obama) has been cooking up for decades now. It´s clear they want to use the nutjobs in Israel to start of the avalanche. The question is when?

    Comment by hans — June 2, 2012 @ 1:12 am

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