Latin Monetary Union 1865 to 1927
The Political Disaster That Led To World War One

Guest Writer

There has been a Monetary Union of European Nations in the past – the consequences were as predictable as they were catastrophic and horrific for ordinary People and the Nations involved.

Zionist bankers had financed the 1851 coup d’etat that had re-established the Bonapartists in France under Napoleon III. The payback for the Zionist bankers was Napoleon III’s support for the Latin Monetary Union.

It is also believed that Napoleon III had run up huge personal debts with Zionist bankers while in exile in Italy, Switzerland, Spain and Germany.

In 1865, France, Italy, Switzerland, and Belgium established the Latin Monetary Union under the direction of Napoleon III, making their currencies interchangeable under the orders of Zionist bankers including the Rothschilds.

This new monetary union was forced on the people against their will and led to a fall in wages, and a rise in prices across the Nations involved.

Conversely countries like the UK and the Scandanavian Countries who stayed out enjoyed an economic boom and a rising lifestyle for their People. It was this economic boom for Workers that led to, among other things, the establishment of professional football teams, whose income was derived from the British Working Class having newly found access to “spare“ income.

The growing British Middle Classes also enjoyed an economic boom leading to investing in industry, business, education , arts , parks , philanthropy etc.

The four nations (France, Italy, Switzerland, and Belgium) were joined by Spain and Greece in 1868, and Romania, Bulgaria, Venezuela, Serbia and San Marino in 1889. In 1904, the Danish West Indies were also placed on this standard but did not join the Union itself.

When Albania emerged from the Ottoman Empire as an independent nation in 1912 it also joined.

Greece was forced to leave in 1910 following food riots in Athens, however they rejoined in 1912 following bailouts and increased austerity measures.

The stagnation of the economies in the Latin Monetary Union led to poverty, a rise in Nationalism and eventually the outbreak of World War One in Serbia, which soon spread across Europe and then Worldwide.

World War I (1914-1918) brought differing rates of inflation to these countries, forcing a dissolution of the union at massive expense. The Latin Monetary Union formally ended in 1927.

It is believed the Latin Monetary Union led directly to the deaths of around 17million People in World War One.

There were over 17 million deaths and 20 million wounded ranking it among the deadliest conflicts in human history.

The Latin Monetary Union also caused lack of opportunity and poverty for hundreds of millions of People across the World.

However the Latin Monetary Union was a massive earner for Zionist bankers who raked in trillions of pounds of Public money.

It is believed by leading economists that the Latin Monetary Union held economic and social progress back across Europe by about twenty to forty years.

Anyone recognise this story line yet?

1 thought on “DEJA VU

  1. So it was monetary union followed by depression that leads to world wars, nothing new under the sun eh.
    Same this time me think, world war three is on it’s way and we all know by now that these wars are funded on both sides and can be avoided but not until we start printing our own money and not borrowing from the BoE at interest.

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