There is an intimate connection between the collapse of the financial system, both in the United States and worldwide, and US international policy and its manipulation by a class of hyper-wealthy Jewish Zionists.”
US economist Joachim Martillo - Hyper-wealthy Zionist cartels that control international financial institutions and Wall Street have been engineering the global economic crisis, a US economist tells Press TV.
“There is an intimate connection between the collapse of the financial system, both in the United States and worldwide, and US international policy and its manipulation by a class of hyper-wealthy Jewish Zionists,” Joachim Martillo said in an interview on Monday.
He also pointed to the Zionist cartels’ grip over the Wall Street structure, saying, “We have these vast, essentially ethnic networks on Wall Street. They have been there for a long time.”
Martillo called on world governments to adopt an “honest” and “serious” approach to bring an end to “the ethnic manipulation, the corruption and conspiracy” of the Zionist cartels that have led to endless cycles of debt in the US and across the world.
Commenting on the plans of many governments across the world to bail out the banks, he argued, “If their losses are going to be borne by the public but their profits go into the pockets of individual bankers, that makes no sense.”
Various eurozone member states, including Spain and Italy, have been struggling with economic stagnancy since the European Union’s financial crisis began roughly five years ago.
Greece is at the epicenter of the eurozone debt crisis and its government has introduced harsh austerity measures in return for an international bailout package that has kept the debt-stricken country's economy afloat for two years.
Meanwhile, the dire economic situation, corruption, poverty, and social and economic inequality in the US gave rise to the anti-capitalism Occupy movement in major cities in the US and across the world in September 2011.
In the US, the protesters use the slogan, "We are the 99 percent" to distinguish themselves from the one percent of US citizens who are in possession of the greatest portion of the nation's wealth.