The push for war on the part of the British Empire stems from their recognition that their system of rule—the monetary system—is dead. The intention to launch war has been most blatant since the murder of Ghadaffi under the guise of humanitarian regime change. Subsequent to that hideous act the timeline for transitioning into full-fledged general warfare, via staged conflicts in Syria and Iran, has been contracting and the efforts to stop it have become all the more important.

The arch of present events is shaped by this monetary empire's desperate attempt to force nations like Russia and China into submission over their defense of sovereignty of nations. However, the resistance opposing this war drive, primarily expressed by Russia, as well as key ranking figures in the U.S., has thus far been relatively successful.

Yet, it must be kept in mind that the more successful this resistance is, the more desperate the lunatics behind the drive become; thermonuclear annihilation is a very plausible outcome. The only final solution to end the stranglehold that the Empire has held is to end the Empire once and for all by ridding the planet of it's failed monetary system and returning to the principles of an American Credit system and physical economic development.

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On the last day of joint Russian-Chinese naval exercises, Chinese SU-27 twice intervened to deter Japanese reconnaissance planes that had "intruded on the exercise’s airspace without permission and carried out dangerous actions...

At Friday's opening of the St. Petersburg International Economic Forum, Russian President Vladimir Putin referenced the possible expansion of NATO to Ukraine as one of the key danger flashpoints, while at the same time expressing support for a future elected government in Ukraine. But he stressed making the rebuilding of international trust as a major theme.

President Obama carried out a plan to sharply escalate his Administration's confrontation with China by having the Justice Department indict five accused Chinese cyberhackers,Friday's Washington Post reports in a lengthy article by Ellen Nakashima. The newspaper was clearly approached by anonymous and named Administration sources to get the aggressive anti-China message out.

To the surprise — and chagrin — of the international media, all of which had reported that Russia and China again would not be able to reach a gas agreement, the subject of negotiations now for almost a decade, an agreement was in fact reached early this morning in Shanghai. The papers were signed in the presence of the Presidents of the two countries.

The Joint Statement issued by China and Russia after their summit meeting in Shanghai underlines their expressed commitment to integrate their efforts in establishing a new economic architecture in the Asia-Pacific region. The Joint Statement calls for creating new mechanisms of cooperation between the two nations' government ministries, parliaments, and regions.

Opening the Conference on Interaction and Confidence Building Measures in Asia (CICA), Chinese President Xi Jinping called for the creation of a new security architecture in Asia. Rejecting the notion of the Cold War model where countries create security alliances in opposition to an envisioned foe, Xi said the new conditions in the world require a new thinking on the matter. Xi stated:

The heir to the British thrown, Charles Prince of Wales, added to the horse-faced Queen's war plans by telling a woman in Halifax, Nova Scotia, who had lost relatives in the Nazi Holocaust: "And now Putin is doing just about the same as Hitler."

The Russian government, as the saying goes, knows what time it is, and have again warned that the current trajectory is taking the world towards another global confrontation. ...

A cowered and compliant U.S. Congress rubberstamped the empire's Authorization for Use of Military Force three days after 9/11. George Bush signed it four days after that. A strict reading of the law authorizes the President...

Gen. Knud Bartels, Chairman of the NATO Military Committee and Gen. Valery Gerasimov, Chief of the Russian General Staff and First Deputy Minister of Defense, spoke by telephone on May 19, during which they stressed the need to inform each other