Posted: February 14th, 2017 | Author: Michael Courtenay | Filed under: Socially Engineerd, They Said What? | Tags: Kim Jong Nam, Kim Jong Un, Korea, News, North Korea, Socially Engineered, South Korea, Standout | Comments Off on North Korean Leaders Half Brother Assasinated at Kuala Lumpur Airport
The half-brother of North Korean leader Kim Jong-un has been reportedly assassinated in the Malaysian capital, Kuala Lumpur. Malaysian police said Kim Jong-nam collapsed suddenly at Kuala Lumpur International Airport – KLIA – he died en-route to hospital.
Police official Fadzil Ahmat said the cause of death was not yet known, and a post-mortem would be carried out on the body.
According to the official, Kim Jong-nam had been planning to travel to Macau on Monday when he fell ill at the airport’s low-cost terminal. “He felt dizzy, so he asked for help at the counter of KLIA.”
Kim Jong-nam was taken to an airport clinic where he still felt unwell, and it was decided to take him to hospital :: Read the full article »»»»
Posted: January 26th, 2017 | Author: Michael Courtenay | Filed under: Business News, Hard Pill to Swallow, Socially Engineerd | Tags: Australia, Business Economics and Finance, Currency, donald trump, economic-trends, futures, government-and-politics, markets, stockmarket, trade, united-states, US President | Comments Off on Socially Engineered: Trump Has Become The Single Biggest Global Market Influence
You can be sure that when vast amounts of money move in a particular direction, somewhere, somehow, a powerful person, or group of powerful people, have made an important decision about something :: Read the full article »»»»
Posted: January 9th, 2017 | Author: Michael Courtenay | Filed under: Business News, China, Indeep Media, Socially Engineerd | Comments Off on Has China JUST Become The Worlds Biggest Economy?
By some measures, China is already considered the world’s largest economy. According to a report released last year by the International Monetary Fund that compared international economies by adjusting for exchange rates and purchasing power, China’s economy had already surpassed America’s as the world’s largest.
The Chinese economy is currently worth $US21.3 trillion, just nudging out the International Monetary Fund estimates for the US economy of $18.1 trillion.
This is the first time since 1872 – when the US took the mantle from the UK – it has been knocked off the top spot :: Read the full article »»»»
Posted: January 7th, 2016 | Author: Michael Courtenay | Filed under: China, Socially Engineerd | Tags: China, Korea, News, North Korea, South Korea, Standout | Comments Off on North Korea Carries Out H-Bomb Test
South Korea, US and Chinese authorities have scrambled for confirmation of the test, however officials in Seoul have cast doubt on the claim it was a hydrogen bomb saying no radiation had been detected. If confirmed, the explosion marks a major step forward in the country’s nuclear development. The surprise test was personally ordered by North Korean leader Kim Jong-un and came just two days before his birthday :::: Read the full article »»»»
Posted: August 25th, 2015 | Author: Michael Courtenay | Filed under: Business News, China, Socially Engineerd | Tags: Analytics, Correction, Crash, Global Share Markets, Market Watch | Comments Off on Anatomy of a Bloodbath
Many financial analysts have rushed to describe the current global stock market turmoil as a historic event, unprecedented, a bloodbath, however its evolution has so far been quite traditional. The correction, if that’s what this is, has been building since 2011/12 when many analysts began to question the numbers attached to Chinese growth. The questioning subsided with markets peaking earlier this year reaching new optimistic highs – April ’15 marked historic highs for all global indices.
And while markets around the globe rally to retake losses, China and it’s growth remains the question on everyone’s lips, what is the real number? …and will that number dictate a correction or crash for markets!?
Globally this current selloff started as a repricing of growth outlooks, in the main based on believable or unbelievable numbers out of China over the past 5 years, mounting evidence of economic weakness in the worlds second largest economy, coupled with persistent low growth in Europe and Japan, made it hard for markets to ignore the impact on earnings and profitability of what looked suspiciously like a global slowdown :: Read the full article »»»»