Globalism is good for you, goy


The oligarchs sold globalisation to us as a means of getting cheap goods and boosting prosperity, they spent years pushing their propaganda to convince us. They told us all about the benefits, what they did not tell us about was the cost and this has been substantial.

Globalisation did not just allow us to buy cheap rubbish out of China; it also sent our manufacturing there, and to India, and Malaysia, and everywhere but here. We got those cheap consumer goods, but at the same time, we stopped making anything and saddled ourselves with a mountain of debt.

Now that Chinese Diversity Flu (made in China like most of the trash coming to our country these days) has hit and it threatens the globalist takeover, they are desperate to remind us that cheap trash is always good and that we need it. Stephen Kirchner, a man with a very German sounding name, recently published a great piece of gaslighting down at their ABC:

Globalisation has suffered a severe setback as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Cross-border capital flows never fully recovered from the global financial crisis. This latest shock first hit the international movement of people, but the global economic downturn will inevitably reduce cross-border trade and investment.

The pandemic hit a world economy that was already struggling with the consequences of a destructive trade war.

At The XYZ we’ve pointed out repeatedly that globalists are going to try and blame the coming economic slump on Chinese Flu. They will do this to hide the truth that they are responsible and the slump has been on the way. The world financial system is one giant central-bank fiat currency Ponzi scheme, mathematically it cannot continue indefinitely therefore it will not.

Kirchner continues his pitch to all the good goys out there:

International trade normally reduces vulnerabilities to localised shocks, but the global nature of the pandemic makes supply chain disruptions inevitable.

If anything, these disruptions dramatise the hidden benefits rather than the costs of globalisation.

We can now see more clearly the extent to which our standard of living depends on integration with the global economy.

A once-in-100-years pandemic is no reason to turn our back on the benefits of globalisation. However, it is an argument for building extra resilience and belatedly increasing pandemic preparedness.

You see, it was not that we are now stupidly dependent on foreign imports to keep our “living standards” so high (debatable but for another article), that was always great. The problem is that now this system is under threat and we should do all we can to save it from collapsing; it all makes so much sense.

Oy vey…

At least Pauline Hanson is enjoying herself.

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