Signs of financial systems collapsing continue all across the world, which should be headline news, but the corporate media in the U.S. gives very scant mention of most of these events, if they cover them at all.
Some of the corporate outlets are starting to report about the total collapse of society in Sri Lanka, but if you go to news aggregate sites like Google News, these reports will be further down the page than what they deem to be the most important news of the day, which in most cases are political news stories, like the continuing Jan. 6 saga sideshow.
I am republishing a report of violent protests in China that happened today over frozen bank accounts where people can no longer withdraw their money from their own bank accounts.
While rioting and protests for the most part have not yet started in the U.S., just wait. The corporate media cannot continue to suppress the financial apocalypse for too long, and make no mistake about it, it is coming.
A story that barely got any mention last week, and one that I found on RT.com, of all places, even though it was from an American news source (Bloomberg), talks about the collapse of the U.S. industrial industry due to rising energy costs.
In Indiana, Kaiser Aluminum closed down last week, not necessarily because of energy costs, but due to the inability to secure magnesium to produce aluminum beverage and food packaging products.
People who just blindly depend on “the system” and think it will always be there, or that the government will come in and rescue people, are going to be in for some huge surprises at some point.
Everybody should be thinking about energy sources right now, and if you can afford it, start investing in alternative forms of producing energy, before a run on those types of products begins, as has already happened in Europe, mainly in Germany.
Natural gas is going to be the most problematic source of energy for the rest of this year, as supplies continue to dwindle, especially after a major explosion happened at a natural gas plant in Oklahoma today, and if you are on natural gas and have options to switch to something else, even propane, do it while you can.
Those who live in colder climates and have abundant wood available, should look into either wood burning stoves, or even wood burning boiler systems that can heat your entire home with wood using the more healthy “radiant heat” from hot water running through radiator pipes.
Those in sunny climates should be looking at solar alternatives. But not just solar panels that feed back into the grid and help save on your electric bill, because they will become worthless if the grid goes down, but also a battery storage system to utilize your solar energy when the system collapses.
All of these options are for the most part available now, but they may not be in the near future.