Could the Pending JP Morgan Bankruptcy Spark a Military Crackdown in the United States?
By Silver Vigilante, Chief Editor
In 2010, Jamie Dimon might have had an idea of his banks’ decline in the face of the crisis facing the global economy. The banking system had already collapsed, only to be spared by guaranteed indemnification on the backs of future generations. In front of Veterans Day 2010, Dimon sent a message to all of JPMorgan’s US employees.
This month, colleagues around the world will commemorate those who have served their country. Some call it Remembrance Day or Armistice Day.
In the U.S., we set aside November 11 as Veterans Day in honor of their service and their sacrifices.
Here at JPMorgan Chase, we are marking this solemn occasion by expanding our efforts to support and recruit veterans of the U.S. armed forces.
We all owe a tremendous debt of gratitude to our veterans, whose selfless service has kept us safe. I am proud to announce this special initiative—it is, quite simply, the right thing to do.
How cute – Dimon signs his memos to employees with only his first name. How fatherly. But, for everything the memo says about good ole’ American support of U.S. troops, it might serve as an early clue to an internal JPMorgan policy to win over the support of military personnel. It would not be the first time the bank enlisted the help of the military-industrial complex to protect its interests. The attempted Wall Street Coup in 1934, known as the “business plot,” by elitist Wall Street interests is a censored episode of U.S. history, yet one in which the openness of Wall Street to use the U.S. military for its own interests cannot be mistaken.
Not only has Jamie Dimon’s paper titanic cozened up to the military, but it has also generously supported New York Police. Here is a press release from the bank regarding the $4.6 million the bank donated to the New York City Police Foundation, who has been instrumental in unconscionably defending Wall Street from protestors of recent years, especially the Occupy Movement.
Beginning in 2010, JPMorgan Chase donated technology, time and resources valued at $4.6 million to the New York City Police Foundation, including 1,000 new patrol car laptops. The gift was the largest in the history of the foundation and will enable the New York City Police Department to strengthen security in the Big Apple.
New York City Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly sent CEO and Chairman Jamie Dimon a note expressing “profound gratitude” for the company’s donation.
“These officers put their lives on the line every day to keep us safe,” Dimon said. “We’re incredibly proud to help them build this program and let them know how much we value their hard work.”
JPMorgan is not the sole Wall Street bank to begin militarizing its operations. Numerous Wall Street banks have purchased US firearms and ammunition manufacturers, as well as transnational mercenary firms. The consolidation has been done quietly.
Wall Street banks acquired private security firms via private equity firms. The buying spree includes US ammo and gun manufacturers, uniforms, silencers and an army of mercenaries.
The banks now own private mercenary companies such as Dynacorp and the schizo Blackwater/XE Services/Academi.
The banks include Citi Bank, Bank of America, Barclays, and Deutsche Bank. These banks have provided liquidity enough to two private Wall Street equity firms, Cerebus and Veritas Equity, which have used umbrella companies, like Freedom Corp., to consolidate the aforementioned industries and stockpile weapons, etc. The banks have their slimy tentacles also in “soft-power” industries, like the production of microwave and radio frequency crowd control pain inducers.
The state-enterprise seems to be working hand-in-hand with JPMorgan and Wall Street cronies to ensure that the maintenance of power is never compromised during times of intense uncertainty. There are “re-education” camps afoot, and the decreed lawfulness of indefinite detentions. Oh yeah – the times are-a-changin’:
Could the pending JP Morgan bankruptcy spark a military crackdown in the United States? It certainly could. There is some truth to the precedent that corporations are people, too. After all, it is generally understood that the steward corporations, like JPMorgan and others, act as psychopaths. In this case, in their evening desperation, they will act as the psychopath does when desperate.
In a stressed and vulnerable man’s perceived twilight – that cultural concept of a mid-life crisis – he might grow angry and prone to lashing out. Look at banks like JPMorgan, considering the shit-storm that seems to be gathering, as abusive husbands in crisis. We have all the symptoms of certain hardship and stress to come.
JPMorgan is vulnerable and empty at the core, rotted out by its derivative bluffing. They most likely will not accept the march of time, and the fading of their life’s meridian. JPMorgan will not look in the mirror and acknowledge their psychotic disparaging. Instead, they will grow dependent upon lashing out.
It’s no mystery what outside force will serve as the Morgs next grasp at salvation.