Prepping 101 – Things Every Prepper Needs to Survive a Disaster or Economic Collapse

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A look at the Goldman Sachs stooge soon to be Bank of England governor. A look at his wrecking policies in Canafa shows what economic collapse the UK is in f…
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27 Responses to “Prepping 101 – Things Every Prepper Needs to Survive a Disaster or Economic Collapse”

  1. sirjordanpowers

    I bet she was? big in the 80s

  2. wingmanalive

    Nicely disguised infomercial. The banners on the bottom? are a nice touch.

  3. Stephen Jackson

    First!!!!?

  4. Shirley Diwert

    in youtube: see 1. ‘Victoria Grant:’ 2. ‘Bank of Canada lawsuit’ &? Bof C Act coming soon 3. Bill Abrams on BofC- 4 parts He w- oEured 13 yr for Goldman Sachs as all in Europe:

  5. zzL0RDEnglish

    *Correction addendum “compare our system” vs “compare out? system”

    Typo

  6. zzL0RDEnglish

    But, what else is new? The BoC needlessly gets involved due to political pressure in my opinion. Nonetheless, when you compare out system to the United? States or what’s going on in Europe, we’re better off. So, it’s not too bad if you look at the bigger picture. That’s all I’m saying…

  7. zzL0RDEnglish

    True, those regulations were installed before Carney, but that’s not what you were talking about. You said our performance had to do with “strong demand for commodities, not because of BoC policies.”

    And those? policies (whether Carney installed them or not) were good for Canada

    Look, I agree with u the system isn’t perfect because interest rates are artificially low. The state should also not interfere in the market unless there’s a compelling reason.

    (part 1)

  8. paperl8

    These are just points of discussion,this is obviously not the ideal forum,I am a bit frustrated with the lack of debate,even on business forums.. Some criticism of Carney has surfaced only after he announced his departure,otherwise most analysts seem to sing? the same tune, you’d have to listen very very careful to find any dissent, Of course we’re happy now that we did not face the depth of the crisis, but don’t forget, we did not face the upturn of the 1995-2007 either(only to a small degree

  9. paperl8

    to? continuously frustrate buyers by tweaking policies.They take a very simplistic approach when analyzing previous crashes.In the end, it should be a free market and ups and downs are inevitable, so it’s better to err on that side.If we had success with regulation, that does not mean we need to do more and more of it as we will face all kinds of hazards and inhibit opportunity. Canadians were priding themselves on being financially responsible, if that’s not the case anymore let’s look at causes

  10. paperl8

    to continuously frustrate buyers by tweaking policies.They take a very simplistic approach when analyzing previous crashes.In the end, it should be a free market and ups and downs are inevitable, so it’s better to err on that side.If we had success with regulation, that does not mean we need to do? more and more of it as we will face all kinds of hazards and inhibit opportunity. Canadians were priding themselves on being financially responsible, if that’s not the case anymore let’s look at causes

  11. paperl8

    There’s more to say I mean, but limited space. I could write a book, but who will buy it lol. Regulation preceded Carney, it was Martin who opposed mergers – most important lending standards were toughened up in the 90’s after the bubble of late 80’s.. Enforcing lending standards is what’s needed, he should mind inflation and the dollar and less so housing prices.I am of the opinion that there’s no bubble now, less so? than the 80’s when speculators were given tax breaks, so there’s no need(cont)

  12. paperl8

    Quality of life in Australian and Canadian cities is constantly rated higher that? US or UK, so why should they be cheaper? And some small cities in Ontario are even better than Toronto.. delightful, people around the world should step over each other to live there.

  13. paperl8

    I dunno about that.. you look at New York even after the bubble burst, the average price is 3 times higher than Toronto.. a house in a? good neighborhood in Toronto is the same price as one in Harlem.. what’s so special about NY? I would think long term there’s a greater chance of commodity based economies to do better than financial based ones. Toronto is much cheaper than London, not to speak of Paris, at least Paris may be truly special… but London? No, thanks.

  14. zzL0RDEnglish

    First, Canada’s banking system is ranked # 1 in the world. When I compare it to the US or the Euro, I’d take the Canadian system any day. No sweat. Second, it was BOTH strong demand for commodities? and heavy regulations imposed on the banks. Third, what do you mean when you say “There’s more?” Please elucidate.

  15. paperl8

    I think? he made a number of wrong moves on rates and we were lucky to escape the crisis because of strong demand for commodities,not because of BOC policies.Sure the banks here have been strong, because we subsidize this inefficient oligopoly to the tune of billions of dollars through high interest rate differential and fees.Still, in 2007 they were starting to follow the americans by dropping lending standards, but the trend was cut short by the crisis. Now they tightened too much.There’s more

  16. zzL0RDEnglish

    Why??

  17. wandererintheshadow

    lol I am far from a communist. First, while regulating prices is one solution, there are many answers? to fix this crisis such as increasing mortgage rates so borrowing is lessened. Perhaps, I misled you on my previous post, apologies. Second, government really needs to regulate the housing markets or else my country fill go out like the US housing market. And besides my post’s point is about this lady’s facts and failed presentation. :p

  18. hr5893

    All you folks hating on Mark Carney search in Youtube for “The Hour Mark Carney”. You? will see that? he is not the evil person you somehow believe. The man was born in a northern community of 2500 people. Parents were teachers. He has the best intentions for the British. Canadians would love to have him back. Your negative outlook does not help. PS: He does not get a pension, so they pay him more to offset this.

  19. Dizzi Booker

    Yes, he? was appointed by Osborne.

  20. paperl8

    Another ridiculous idea being thrown at us is that we are as indebted? as Americans before they crashed. The interest rate dynamic is very different.. There were no lending standards there, sub-prime mortgages, bankruptcy laws different, they did not have mortgage insurance and so on

  21. paperl8

    Some bubble.. you can buy a 2 bedroom condo in a central area for 150k CAD..now… you don’t like your neighbours? that’s too bad , they are fellow Canadians, so give me a break! You want me as a neighbour, pay up bro, we bought our houses 20-30 years ago and they’re paid for, so we’re not selling. That’s capitalism 101 for you. Sure? mister Carney or whoever comes after him, could see that we lose our income so we have to sell, maybe that’s the solution?

  22. paperl8

    Are you a closet communist, or else why would you think the government has any? business regulating prices? I for one, think the meat is too expensive, maybe Mike Carney should do something about it.

  23. paperl8

    Man, as a Canadian I can? say it cannot be soon enough to see him head to the other side of the ocean.

  24. Dizzi Booker

    He’d better keep the bond? bubble inflated or the UK taxpayer will be liable for hundreds of billions in BEAPFF losses.

  25. wandererintheshadow

    The housing market is very complex and? its beyond Carney’s jurisdiction to legislate laws to force markets to lower their prices. That’s up to the federal government. Anyways if you guys don’t want him; we’ll gladly take him back LOL. But he can’t save the world here

  26. wandererintheshadow

    Man where did this British Lady get all her facts lol. Yes there is a housing crisis but it’s only rooted to two Canadian cities: Vancouver and Toronto. Everywhere else is just fine and very cheap. Also, the interest rates are low is because Carney put regulations on our banks so the msg here is very misleading. – A fellow Canadian?

  27. zhukhov

    Some people re-mortgage because they have to pay existing debt. There is not enough money – due to low purchasing power of our money over the decades – to continue to just? ‘tread water’ and try to live a normal, middle class life.