Tuesday, August 19, 2008

Zimbuggery Runs Out Of Monopoly Money

The only thing worse for the economy of a negroid nation than printing money like mad, is not printing money like mad.

According to the Los Angeles Times: "It has come to this: Zimbabwe is about to run out of the paper to print money on. Fidelity Printers & Refiners, the state-owned company that tirelessly churns out bank notes for the Robert Mugabe regime, was thrown into a crisis early this month after a German company stopped supplying bank note paper because of concerns over Zimbabwe's recent violent presidential election, widely seen as fraudulent by international observers." (What were those kaffirs paying for the paper with, anyway?)

"The printing operation drastically slowed. Two-thirds of the 1,000-strong workforce was ordered to go on leave, and two of the three money-printing shifts were canceled. The result on the streets was an immediate cash crunch. 'If you think this currency shortage is bad, wait two weeks. By then it will be a disaster,' said a senior Fidelity staffer, who spoke to The Times on condition of anonymity because he would face dismissal and possible violence for talking to a Western journalist. The paper will run out in two weeks, he said."

At which point things will get interesting. The Times says: "Fidelity Printers is Mugabe's lifeline. It prints the money to pay the police, soldiers and intelligence organs that keep the regime in power. Lately, the money has been used to set up a network of command bases around the country staffed by liberation war veterans and youth militias, hired muscle to terrify the population into voting for Mugabe in the June 27 presidential runoff election. If the regime can't pay the security forces on which it relies, it would face economic paralysis -- and potential collapse." (I'm not quite sure how things could be more collapsed in Zimbibbledy, but we may find out.)

"Zimbabwe's economic meltdown harks back to the collapse of its major export industry, commercial farming, after Mugabe's controversial land reform program early in the decade. That left the nation starved of foreign exchange, but government spending went on. How did it do that? It printed money. But printing more and more money without an increase in productivity fueled rampant hyperinflation. As hyperinflation spiraled last year, Fidelity printed million-dollar notes, then 5-million, 10-million, 25-million, 50-million. This year, it has been forced to print 100-million, 250-million and 500-million notes in rapid succession, all now practically worthless. The highest denomination is now 50 billion Zimbabwean dollars (worth a U.S. dollar on the street)." (Of course, when the country was called Rhodesia and ruled by white people, none of this happened.)

You would think that by now, everybody including blacks would have learned what happens when you simply fire up the printing presses and start printing money like crazy. But apparently not, and it's not just African blacks who haven't learned. Our own Jewish Federal Reserve is now doing the same thing in order to bail out Wall Street and the Jewish banks thatg are collapsing.

I know what we should do! Let's elect one of these black-skinned creatures President! Isn't that a bloody wonderful idea? Imagine what life will be like when we combine economic control by Jewish banks and the Federal Reserve with a black Marxist dictator of our own in Oval Office? Robert Mugabe on speed!


Anonymous Anonymous said...

That black holding a 500 million dollar bill gives new meaning to the term,

6:33 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

How the fuck did we let niggers get this far in our country?

11:43 AM  
Anonymous Keith Frost said...

Wow, you mean to tell me that I can leave the Mexican-infested city that I live in and move to Zimbabwe and become a multibillionaire? What a great idea!


8:09 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

You know what's really sad? That Zimbabwean toilet paper is printed in English, Zimbabwe's official language. We don't have an official language anymore, but they do.


9:57 PM  

Post a Comment

Subscribe to Post Comments [Atom]

<< Home