Sjjd: IMO Guys, if your blessed enough to have to deal with a structured payout for 20, 50 or 100 yrs, then be very happy you wont be one of those broke toothless crackheads in 2 yrs. In the event you get a 50 or 100 yr payout be happy that you won't outlive your money. Like DC said lets not be elitist and appreciate what we now have and have been offered the ability to make this world a better place.
daz: VERY FEW WILL EVER REACH THE LIQUIDITY CAP
[daz] EVERYBODY GETS CONFUSED BECAUSE THEY MISS THE CRITICAL POINT...THAT THERE ARE 2 CAPS DOING DIFFERENT THINGS
[daz] ONE IS A CONTRACT CAP
[daz] ONE IS A LIQUIDITY CAP
[daz] THEY DO DIFFERENT THINGS FOR DIFFERENT REASONS
[daz] THERE IS NO CURRENCY CAP
[daz] THERE IS NO COMBINED LIQUIDITY CAP OER SAY
[daz] IT WILL NOT AFFECT 99% OF US
[toolfan4] just fyi.... from JCR (Copied from Twitter) ....dont shoot the messanger "
JCR: Ok guys just a quick fly by. Although no one really knows the exact date or rate I can say that this week looks extremely promising."
There seems to be an agreement that the IMF and CBI are satisfied with the GOI and they have set things in motion. Abadi has announced that.
There has been a lot of speculation and opinions lately. I personally would rather wait for the official outcome and instructions.
I congratulate you for maintaining a professional attitude and helping keep everyone here grounded. We are in a great position. Stay true.
[xyz] Starting next month .. 5 international fairs in Baghdad and the provinces http://translate.google.com/translate?act=url&depth=1&hl=en&ie=UTF8&prev=_t&rurl=translate.google.com&sandbox=0&sl=auto&tl=en&u=http://www.faceiraq.com/inews.php%3Fid%3D3670209
imreadyforRV March 30, 2015 so is the cap on zim 250 million usa dollars or 100 million don i looking at notes to see if i can find it
Awake-in-3D > imreadyforRV March 30, 2015
Contract Rate (CR) limits:
- IQD = 20 million (in IQD) at CR and then the rest at intl rate
- VND = 25 million (in VND) at CR and then the rest at intl rate
- once you get (somewhere) "North" of exchanging $250 million in USD then structured payouts for the remaining ZIM
Kentara > Don, I want to ask you what YOU THINK ABOUT WHERE WE ARE...
where do you see us?
Don > Kentara I think we're waiting on new banking system to come in, maybe by Wed.
Austin-Powers-For-PM March 30, 2015
Ok guys I'm going to ask everybody to watch this 3 minute video as it is key for those people are tired of delay after delay, and seeming like this will never end. It's also probably good for the hopium addicts to watch.
Some of you know that I am a huge fan of Jim Collins and his book "Good To Great" dealing with how businesses go from just being good to great. A central tenant of what Jim found is "The Stockdale Paradox" which simply states. "Confront the brutal truth of the situation, yet at the same time, never give up hope."
This will give us all clarity on why we are on a constant emotional roller coaster with this RV/GCR, and what each of us can do about it. I'd love comments on your thoughts.
EXOGEN March 30, 2015 at 6:19pm Countries rush to join AIIB
Zheng Yangpeng, China Daily/ANN, Beijing | World | Mon, March 30 2015, 9:49 AM
Countries are rushing to join the new Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank as the application deadline draws near, but the United States remains conspicuously absent.
Experts attending the annual Boao Forum for Asia in Boao, Hainan province, said the United States should reconsider its stance.
On Saturday alone, Russia, Brazil, the Netherlands and Denmark said they want to join AIIB as founding members. A day earlier, Georgia, Turkey and South Korea filed their applications.
Swedish officials at the Boao Forum also expressed interest, while the possibility grew that other northern European nations would follow.
As of Sunday, 42 countries had joined or applied to join the AIIB as founding members. They must wait two weeks before a final decision is made on April 12, the Finance Ministry said.
Of the world's major economies, only the United States, Japan and Canada have not declared their intention to join the AIIB, though they could apply at the last minute or join later as ordinary members.
As interest in the bank grew in the past week, debate in Boao focused on the chilly reception to the idea by the administration of US President Barack Obama and whether the emerging multilateral lending institution proposed by China amounts to a challenge to the US-led international financial order.
During a panel discussion at the forum, Martin Jacques, a senior fellow in the Department of Politics and International Studies at Cambridge University, called the founding of AIIB an "exciting moment" in history.
"What I want to say is in the past month or so the US has been taking a defensive stance on the issue and become more and more isolated," he said. "The US should review its stance on this issue."
Leo Melamed, chairman emeritus of the Chicago Mercantile Exchange, said the US has been too slow in accepting the necessity of the AIIB in the Asian world. Its position contrasts with other Western economies, which actively sought to engage in the architecture and cowrite the rules.
Jenny Shipley, former prime minister of New Zealand, said her country, the first developed nation to join the AIIB as a founding member, hopes to be involved in drafting the bank's operating rules.
"The bank should face up to the future and not be excessively focused on what happened in the past," Shipley said, adding that New Zealand will propose a set of rules before the end of this year.
The bank could be innovative in how it works with other multilateral financial institutions, how the board is constituted and how loans are made, she said. For example, board members need not be resident board members, as is the case with the International Monetary Fund and World Bank.
Shaukat Aziz, former prime minister of Pakistan, agreed, saying it is a blessing that the AIIB starts from square one, and it shoudn't be "a hostage to history".
Panelists from the Chinese side kept a lower profile. Li Ruogu, former chairman of the Export-Import Bank of China, said the frequent comparison of the AIIB and the Bretton Woods system is "not appropriate" — referring to the monetary system of major industrial states that emerged in the mid-20th century.
He said the primary goal of the AIIB is to fill the shortage of funding for Asia's badly needed infrastructure. An additional $8 trillion is needed to fund infrastructure in Asia to maintain the current economic growth to 2020, according to a previous estimate by the Asian Development Bank.
"The priority now is to formulate the articles of association as quickly as possible. We would also like to see concrete projects," Li said.
He cautioned that people should have reasonable expectations about the commercial yields likely through AIIB investments, which will be poured into long-term projects.
Hu Huaibang, chairman of China Development Bank, said the AIIB should achieve the regional development target through commercial operations, and to achieve sustainability the fiscal balance is crucial.
"If financial institutions for development fail to abide by rule of low profit, they can't be sustainable," he said. (***)
Dr. Mark So, we have countries rushing to join the new AIBB with holdouts of US, Canada, and Japan "currently." This obviously can change in the next few hours as Exo has stated. The world's Plan B in motion.
We have Iran working into wee hours of the night trying to gain the lifting of sanctions while world powers try to leverage Iran from entering the nuclear bomb age with a deadline looming.
We have the ongoing activity in Yemen keeping the world, especially the ME watching for developments there.
Oh yes....and then there is Iraq! Is the stage "set" yet???
Silverado March 30, 2015 at 6:58pm
Anybody see this? ROLLING STONE : ROTHSCHILD CORRUPTION GOES MAINSTREAM
Rolling Stones ~”Conspiracy theorists of the world, believers in the hidden hands of the Rothschilds, the Masons and the Illuminati, we skeptics owe you an apology”.
You were right.
The players may be a little different, but your basic premise is correct: The world is a rigged game. We found this out in recent months, when a series of related corruption stories spilled out of the financial sector, suggesting the world’s largest banks may be fixing the prices of, well, just about everything.
Click link below for the rest of the article (It's good!)