Senda tvo gįma fulla af brernnivķni, annars keyra žeir allt śt ķ skóg og pöddurnar éta alla skreišina. Ég gleymdi frosna fiskinum til USA. Ę, žś manst, žeir heimta greišslu fyrir vernd, annars taka žeir kęlinguna śr sambandi og frostnu flökin verša ónżt.

Skattstofan sautjįnhundruš og sśrkįl.

Heyršu, er žaš skattstofan, halló, halló, er žaš Jón, sęll og blessašur. Heyršu, ég er aš fara til Ķu meš skreišarfarm. Žś manst, viš veršum aš senda tvo gįma fulla af brennivķni, annars keyra žeir allt śt ķ skóg og pöddurnar éta alla skreišina. Jį, žaš er gott vešur, jį, jį, jį, en hvernig bóka ég žetta? Jį, jį, bóka žaš į kostnaš viš skreišina? Jį, jį, jį, žetta er góš lausn, žakka žér mikiš fyrir. Žaš er erfitt aš gera žaš sem ekki mį, en viš veršum aš bjarga žvķ til aš žjóširnar geti braušfętt sig.

Jį, žingmennirnir, eru eins og viš vorum į mišjum aldri, blautir į bakviš bęši eyrun og skildum ekkert. Žeir tala, tala, tala, žetta eru unglingar. Žeir skilja betur žegar žeir verša komnir į okkar aldur, jį ert žś ekki oršin sjötugur? Jį, viš erum reknir śt žegar viš erum farnir aš skilja hlutina. Guš veri meš žér góurinn.

Heyršu mig Jón aftur, ég gleymdi frosna fiskinum til USA.  Ę, žś manst, žeir heimta greišslu fyrir vernd, annars lįta žeir einhvern taka kęlinguna śr sambandi og frostnu flökin verša ónżt. Jį, jį aušvitaš björgum viš žessu, einhverjir verša aš halda öllu gangandi, viš verndum fólkiš, viš lesum um vķsindamennina Jesś og Nikola Tesla.

Kemur žś ekki į fundinn į mįnudaginn? Jį, žį veršur rętt um geislaskjįinn hans Nikola Tesla sem viš lifum ķ, jį og sennilega er elektronan myndpunkturinn ķ žrķvķša skjįnum. Jį og manstu hvaš viš vorum stoltir žegar viš lęršum um aš Einstein vęri bśin aš uppgötva aš rśmmiš vęri tóm, og kennarinn sagši aš fólkiš hefši vitaš lķtiš hér įšur fyrr, žaš hefši haldiš aš rśmmiš hefši veriš fullt af eter.  Jį, og svo hló allur bekkurinn aš žvķ hvaš allir hefšu veriš heimskir.

Okkur var ekki sagt aš Nikola Tesla hefši sagt aš žetta tóm vęri eintóm vitleysa, en okkur var sagt aš Nikola Tesla vęri skrķtinn, vęgt sagt.  Jį og manstu 1980 žegar nśstašreynda vķsindin įttušu sig į žvķ aš rśmiš vęri fullt af, einhverju, žį notušu žeir oršiš sśpu. Jęja Jón minn, mikiš var nś gaman aš heyra ķ žér. Jį, jį, vertu margblessašur.

Egilsstašir, 17.11.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Flest löndin nota svokallašar mśtur til aš koma į višskiptum, ašrar žjóšir nota prósentur, umbošslaun, žrżstihópa į launum og fleira. Ef fyrirtęki eiga višskipti ķ mśtu menningarheimi, žį veršur aš laga sig aš žjóšar sišum. Annars fį ašrir višskiptin.

Žingmenn, er žęgilegra aš skamma fyrirtęki sem fer eftir hśsreglunum, en aš skila fólkinu ķbśšunum sķnum aftur, sem teknar voru 2008.

 Kreppufléttan, endurtekiš

000

slóš

https://www.traceinternational.org/trace-matrix

Ef ég mį ekki auglżsa žetta svona žį breyti ég žvķ strax.

Mśtur

Ķ ljósblįu löndunum er lķtiš um žaš sem kallaš er mśtur.

Ķ žeim löndum er trślega frekar talaš um prósentur, umbošslaun eša žrżstihópur į launum og fleiri ašferšir.

Hin löndin hafa kerfi sem kallaš er mśtur.

Ef eitthvert fyrirtęki ętlar aš eiga višskipti ķ žeimm löndum, ķ žeim menningarheimi, žį veršur fyrirtękiš aš laga sig aš višskiptahįttum og sišum žeirra žjóša.

Annars fį ašrir višskiptin, žetta er mjög einfalt.

Sjį mynd hér ašeins nešar.

Slóš

Ég fletti upp į upplżsingum, 11 Ķsland og 72 Namibia. Žarf mśtur, til aš hafa möguleika. Af hverju rannsakaši Alžingi ekki slóš Kreppufléttan, endurtekiš , žegar eigurnar voru hirtar af fólkinu 2008? Eigum viš ekki aš hętta ķ spillingunni?

15.11.2019 | 00:26

000

Skįldsaga?

Viš höfum séš hvernig klķstrun, klaustrun, er notuš til aš lįta karla og konur  hlķša.

Viš höfum séš hvernig hiršmenn konungs eru lįtnir koma orkulindunum til vķxlaranna.

Viš höfum séš hvernig hiršmenn konungs koma Žingvöllum undir,  hvaš skildi hśn heita, UNESKO?

Viš höfum séš hvernig Ķsland er selt og stjórnsżslan sefur.

Viš sjįum aš stórfyrirtękin ķ heiminum eru ķ óšaönn viš aš kaupa allt vatn ķ löndunum.

Löndin ķ kring um flugvallarstęšiš  viš Grķmsstaši eru smįsaman aš komast ķ eigu vķxlaranna.

Landiš ķ kringum flotahöfnina viš Finnafjörš er smįsaman aš komast ķ eigu stórfyritękjana.

slóš

Höfnin, į Ķslandi, Finnafirši er ķ umręšunni į heimsvķsu, žegar rętt er aš Kķnverska flotann vanti hafnir, birgšastöšvar vķtt og breitt um veröldina. Veraldarkortiš hér nešar, er frį Economist Intelligence Unit og žar er Ķsland merkt sem įętluš höfn.

Hiršmenn konungs fį svo störf viš hiršina, hjį Sameinušužjóšunum eša Brussel.

Žar eru greidd góš laun skattlaus, og fjįrmögnuš meš kolefnisskattinum? 

Fólkiš er gert hrętt, og žį vill žaš borga fyrir aš bjarga heiminum.

Kolefniš er undirstaša alls lķfs į jöršinni og žeim mun meira lķfefni

 žį veršur gróšurinn meiri, og žį meiri matur og sśrefni, fyrir men og dżr.

000

klikka įmynd, žį stęrri

bribery-05

 

klikka į mynd, žį stęrri

bribery-07

 

 

2019 Results

Select a Different Year 2016 2014 2017 2018 -._.-*^*-._.-*^*-._.-

 

Rank

Country

Risk Score

Domain 1: Interactions
with Government

Domain 2 : Anti-bribery Deterrence and Enforcement

Domain 3 : Governmental
and Civil Service Transparency

Domain 4 : Capacity for
Civil Society Oversight

Rank

Country

Risk Score

Domain 1: Interactions
with Government

Domain 2 : Anti-bribery Deterrence and Enforcement

Domain 3 : Governmental
and Civil Service Transparency

Domain 4 : Capacity for
Civil Society Oversight

1

New Zealand

4

1

11

1

8

2

Norway

7

13

8

1

1

3

Denmark

7

9

1

16

1

4

Sweden

8

13

11

1

6

5

Finland

9

15

9

5

4

6

United Kingdom

11

15

14

4

10

7

Netherlands

12

17

8

5

10

8

Canada

14

22

13

6

7

9

Germany

15

21

13

11

8

10

Hong Kong

16

6

14

11

38

11

Iceland

17

22

10

13

17

12

Singapore

17

7

6

12

47

13

Luxembourg

17

25

5

10

19

14

Estonia

18

23

16

16

11

15

United States

18

26

22

7

11

16

Austria

18

25

11

12

14

17

Australia

18

25

17

10

14

18

Switzerland

18

23

11

24

8

19

France

21

30

22

8

19

20

Belgium

22

35

15

15

12

21

Ireland

22

24

21

25

17

22

Portugal

24

33

19

22

13

23

South Korea

24

25

27

20

24

24

Lithuania

25

35

26

21

9

25

Japan

25

27

24

30

18

26

Taiwan

26

29

25

34

12

27

Georgia

26

16

37

31

31

28

Israel

27

45

23

10

16

29

United Arab Emirates

31

7

20

46

64

30

Monaco

31

54

23

14

11

31

Chile

31

42

27

22

25

32

Slovenia

32

47

30

23

17

33

Andorra

33

44

32

29

20

34

Czech Republic

34

47

24

32

19

35

Italy

34

48

37

19

22

36

Uruguay

34

53

24

28

14

37

Costa Rica

34

52

25

32

12

38

Liechtenstein

35

69

16

12

11

39

Cyprus

36

51

30

31

19

40

Poland

37

48

35

32

26

41

Spain

38

45

37

35

29

42

Latvia

38

48

23

53

16

43

San Marino

38

57

20

34

22

44

Malta

39

52

33

36

22

45

Kosovo

40

45

31

41

34

46

Slovak Republic

40

58

34

32

18

47

Tuvalu

40

37

46

69

11

48

Oman

40

37

34

30

58

49

St. Vincent and the Grenadines

41

43

39

45

35

50

Jamaica

41

56

45

30

22

51

Puerto Rico

41

54

41

49

11

52

Bhutan

41

47

10

48

44

53

Marshall Islands

42

36

33

72

28

54

Dominica

42

47

40

38

39

55

South Africa

42

65

33

24

27

56

Qatar

43

33

34

53

55

57

Bahrain

43

44

26

30

65

58

Malaysia

43

42

31

41

53

59

Mauritius

43

45

33

58

31

60

Montenegro

43

59

30

36

31

61

St. Lucia

43

46

37

59

28

62

Greece

44

58

44

37

24

63

St. Kitts and Nevis

44

45

47

57

26

64

Antigua and Barbuda

44

51

55

40

30

65

Croatia

45

62

36

35

30

66

Barbados

45

58

41

51

19

67

Grenada

46

46

57

53

30

68

Romania

46

64

32

42

27

69

Rwanda

46

36

36

50

68

70

Botswana

46

53

36

44

43

71

Colombia

46

62

52

26

34

72

Namibia

47

59

34

44

35

73

Senegal

47

51

51

47

36

74

Armenia

47

40

53

59

43

75

Macau

47

75

14

38

30

76

Cape Verde

47

56

38

48

38

77

Bulgaria

47

59

47

42

33

78

India

48

57

48

41

38

79

Azerbaijan

48

41

43

44

67

80

Ghana

48

62

43

49

24

81

Bahamas

48

67

30

52

23

82

Panama

48

55

63

46

27

83

Samoa

48

54

35

63

31

84

Thailand

48

47

48

39

60

85

Macedonia

49

52

46

43

50

86

Tonga

49

56

48

50

36

87

Seychelles

49

71

29

39

35

88

Fiji

49

57

47

48

39

89

Peru

50

65

49

42

31

90

Indonesia

50

59

52

49

35

91

Jordan

51

48

49

43

67

92

Micronesia

51

46

52

77

35

93

Saudi Arabia

51

45

43

52

69

94

Vanuatu

51

57

27

66

43

95

Albania

52

64

51

41

41

96

Hungary

52

57

47

51

47

97

Kenya

52

65

49

44

40

98

Cayman Islands

52

86

19

34

33

99

Tunisia

52

63

57

51

32

100

Brazil

53

74

55

34

31

101

Argentina

53

77

49

38

26

102

Palau

53

72

50

53

20

103

Philippines

54

65

50

46

43

104

Burkina Faso

54

65

53

50

38

105

Serbia

54

65

44

50

44

106

Guatemala

55

60

55

60

39

107

Zambia

55

66

36

50

53

108

Belarus

55

47

45

59

72

109

Mongolia

55

72

42

54

35

110

Russian Federation

55

57

54

52

57

111

Sri Lanka

55

62

54

57

44

112

Dominican Republic

55

66

58

52

38

113

Bosnia and Herzegovina

55

74

49

37

46

114

Aruba

55

81

45

47

25

115

Trinidad and Tobago

56

65

65

65

23

116

Nepal

56

60

58

54

49

117

Moldova

56

67

48

52

45

118

Sao Tome and Principe

56

55

64

66

44

119

Paraguay

57

62

62

52

48

120

El Salvador

57

64

59

62

38

121

Kuwait

57

80

36

42

46

122

Ukraine

57

74

54

50

36

123

Turkey

57

53

51

55

71

124

Maldives

57

65

56

45

55

125

Mexico

57

69

56

46

47

126

Kazakhstan

58

58

50

52

68

127

Togo

58

53

58

72

53

128

Papua New Guinea

58

70

51

59

40

129

Benin

58

61

62

67

42

130

Uganda

58

72

48

45

55

131

Kyrgyz Republic

59

71

59

53

42

132

Suriname

59

66

48

75

37

133

China

59

47

56

59

80

134

Bermuda

59

97

22

61

14

135

Solomon Islands

59

72

18

81

42

136

Gambia

59

55

58

56

71

137

Ivory Coast

59

66

62

58

48

138

Niger

60

54

59

69

61

139

Guyana

60

74

57

60

36

140

Lebanon

60

75

55

56

40

141

Brunei Darussalam

60

61

43

65

63

142

Eswatini

60

55

37

75

70

143

Cuba

60

65

60

48

64

144

Lesotho

60

58

48

80

54

145

Ecuador

60

75

53

51

49

146

Belize

60

72

46

72

38

147

Mali

61

70

55

60

50

148

East Timor

61

71

56

64

43

149

Malawi

61

74

56

60

42

150

Honduras

61

64

63

66

53

151

Guinea

62

64

60

73

46

152

Mauritania

62

70

57

59

55

153

Pakistan

62

77

56

48

54

154

Mozambique

62

68

60

55

61

155

Kiribati

63

79

46

73

36

156

Tanzania

63

71

58

58

56

157

Myanmar

64

69

61

70

54

158

Sierra Leone

65

78

53

61

52

159

Vietnam

65

66

51

62

75

160

Morocco

65

68

73

60

61

161

Egypt

65

66

51

63

76

162

Nigeria

65

81

58

58

49

163

Algeria

66

77

53

67

53

164

Djibouti

66

51

51

86

82

165

Liberia

66

83

48

68

46

166

Bolivia

66

83

69

60

41

167

Comoros

66

54

80

85

60

168

Afghanistan

66

80

69

54

52

169

Iran

67

73

55

58

74

170

Haiti

68

79

55

71

54

171

Cameroon

68

72

71

66

61

172

Nicaragua

69

73

69

75

56

173

Gabon

70

86

68

52

61

174

Sudan

70

60

63

86

80

175

Tajikistan

71

72

65

64

80

176

Ethiopia

71

73

59

61

85

177

Syria

72

86

47

63

71

178

Bangladesh

72

86

63

60

64

179

Madagascar

72

81

72

74

53

180

Zimbabwe

72

75

62

76

67

181

Uzbekistan

73

69

66

76

79

182

Iraq

73

78

62

82

62

183

Laos

75

70

67

79

85

184

Guinea-Bissau

75

72

74

93

65

185

Angola

76

89

61

78

63

186

Republic of the Congo (Brazzaville)

77

84

73

79

63

187

Central African Republic

78

78

82

88

65

188

Eritrea

79

54

84

100

99

189

Cambodia

79

92

68

80

63

190

Burundi

79

64

80

88

98

191

Dem. Rep. of the Congo

82

92

80

76

70

192

Equatorial Guinea

82

76

86

90

82

193

Turkmenistan

82

89

53

81

92

194

Libya

82

91

70

84

74

195

Chad

84

88

87

85

74

196

Venezuela

85

100

78

78

71

197

Yemen

85

86

75

93

85

198

North Korea

86

70

100

89

100

199

South Sudan

92

95

81

97

89

200

Somalia

94

96

88

98

90

             

Showing 1 to 200 of 200 entries

000

 

Ég fletti upp į upplżsingum, 11 Ķsland og 72 Namibia. Žarf mśtur, til aš hafa möguleika. Af hverju rannsakaši Alžingi ekki slóš Kreppufléttan, endurtekiš , žegar eigurnar voru hirtar af fólkinu 2008? Eigum viš ekki aš hętta ķ spillingunni?

Ég hef ekki žekkingu į mśtumįlunum, og fletti žvķ upp į smį upplżsingum, sem uršu 11 Ķsland og 72 Namibia.

Ķ sumum geirum viršist žurfa aš taka žįtt ķ mśtunum, til aš hafa möguleika. 

Ég er ekki aš afsaka mśtur.  

Af hverju rannsakaši Alžingi ekki   slóš  Kreppufléttan, endurtekiš  , žegar eigurnar voru hirtar af fólkinu 2008?

Eigum viš ekki aš hętta ķ spillingunni?

000

TRACE

https://www.traceinternational.org/trace-matrix

Hvort ég mį setja žetta smį sżnishorn veit ég ekki, og tek žaš strax nišut ef ég mį žetta ekki.

Search:

Rank

Country

Risk Score

Domain 1: Interactions
with Government

Domain 2 : Anti-bribery Deterrence and Enforcement

Domain 3 : Governmental
and Civil Service Transparency

Domain 4: Capacity for Civil Society Oversight

 

11

  slóš  Iceland

17

22

10

13

17

 

  slóš   Namibia

 

 

 

 

 

72

 

47

59

34

44

35

Egilsstašir, 14.11.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Learn, learn, learn. Lęra, lęra, lęra. 24.12.2014 - Nś fęr almenningur įrlega um 1,5 billjón punda hagnaš af 3% af peningaforšanum. Til samanburšar er bankarnir nišurgreiddir fyrir 50 billjón punda įrlega fyrir aš bśa til hin 97%. - Ķslenska nešst.

 If this privatisation of the money supply was reversed, then that £50 billion would be available to fund our public services without there being a need to increase taxes. Indeed, the nation could enjoy increased spending on public services — wiping out NHS deficits, giving students free tuition and maintenance grants, increasing pensions — and a cut in taxes!

000

Ķslenska nešst.

Aftur,   Prosperity - uk

http://jonasg-egi.blog.is/blog/jonasg-egi/entry/1528300/

Egilsstašir, 24.12.2014 Jónas Gunnlaugsson

"An Unlimited Amount of Money

Since the banks got into the housing market in the 1980s, with many building societies demutualising and becoming banks, they have become the major source of mortgages.

As banks are not limited to lending out only the amount deposited with them, but can create as much money as they wish in the form of loans to house-buyers, we now have a situation of an unlimited amount of money chasing a finite housing stock, which is the recipe for inflation. Even with twice as many houses available in the nation’s housing stock, house prices would still soar to the level that would enable the banks to squeeze the maximum amount of profit out of their borrowers.

This problem is particularly acute in London because this is where live the nation’s highly paid financiers, who easily earn the money to buy a nice place — and maybe a few more to rent out to the low paid!

The Privatisation of Money

In the years since 1946, when the Bank of England was nationalised, the amount of the money supply created by a public agency has fallen from 46% to 3%.

***

Currently the public purse benefits annually by about £1.5 billion on the profit of providing that 3% of the money supply.

***

By contrast, the banks, in creating the remaining 97% are subsidised by the British people to the tune of £50 billion every year.

***

If this privatisation of the money supply was reversed, then that £50 billion would be available to fund our public services without there being a need to increase taxes. Indeed, the nation could enjoy increased spending on public services — wiping out NHS deficits, giving students free tuition and maintenance grants, increasing pensions — and a cut in taxes!

The Money Fuse to the Climate Bomb

Debt, whether it is carried by an NHS Trust, a business or a family, is the greatest pressure under which anyone can labour. Yet whereas an NHS Trust, a business or a family can try to bring its accounts in order by earning more and spending less, a national economy and, far less, the global economy cannot.

Within such an economy one person’s spending is another person’s earnings. The global economy cannot spend less without earning less, and earning less will mean financial ruin for some people. It will mean families losing their homes, businesses going bankrupt and public services laying-off staff.

It is the frantic need for continued economic growth, both in this country and around the world, that is the cause of one of the world’s greatest threats: climate change.

The Solution

We can save the planet without causing a world-wide recession through the simple medium of removing the power of the private banks to create money. All money should then be created by a publicly-owned agency, which should be spent into circulation on public services.

Potentially, we could enjoy the benefit of both increased spending on public services and tax cuts together.

Removing the power of the banks to create money would mean that their lending would be limited to the amount of savings that they held, just as is the case with mutual building societies and credit unions.

This would limit the amount of money in the housing market and so end house price inflation.

But perhaps most importantly, we could end the current ‘dog-chasing-tail’ scenario of today’s frenetic and ultimately futile attempt of whole economies trying to escape from debt — when debt is the basis of their money supply.

It is this vain attempt to escape debt that is the cause of so much of humanity’s destructive impact upon the world’s climate and environment.

Boggling the Mind

The true nature of the money supply is so different to the popular perception, that trying to understand it and all the ramifications that stem from it is not easy.

***

Take your time, but not too much time, the longer the situation persists, the worse it will become and it will be the younger generation who will have to shoulder the burden.

***

The present entirely fraudulent money system is in place due to widespread ignorance.

***

Learn about the situation.

***

There are books on the subject, but the easiest way is through the web.

***

Armed with this knowledge, talk to your friends about this subject. Ask them where they think money comes from and how it is created. You will be surprised just how little most people know.

Only by ending this widespread ignorance can we end the great banking fraud and all the problems that stem from it". 

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Žżtt śr ensku:

Ótakmarkaš peningamagn

Sķšan bankarnir komust inn į hśsnęšismarkašinn į nķunda įratugnum žar sem mörg byggingafélög breyttu starfsemi sinni og uršu aš bönkum žį hafa žeir oršiš ašaluppspretta vešlįna.

Žar sem bankar eru ekki takmarkašir af aš lįna śt ašeins žęr upphęšir sem lagšar er inn į žį, heldur geta žeir bśiš til eins mikla peninga og žeir vilja ķ formi lįna til hśskaupenda, žį erum viš nśna ķ žeirri stöšu aš ótakmarkaš peningamagn eltist viš takmarkašan hśsafjölda sem er uppskrift aš veršbólgu. Jafnvel žótt tvöfalt fleiri hśs vęru til stašar ķ landinu žį myndi fasteignaverš samt rjśka upp ķ žęr hęšir sem myndi gera bönkunum kleift aš kreista hįmarksgróša śr śt kaupendum sķnum. Vandamįliš er sérlega brżnt ķ London vegna žess aš žar bśa hęstlaunušustu fjįrmįlamenn landsins sem žéna aušveldlega peninga til aš kaupa fallegt hśs og e.t.v. nokkur fleiri til aš leigja śt til hinna lįglaunušu!

Einkavęšing peninganna

Į įrunum sķšan 1946, žegar Bank of England var žjóšnżttur, žį hefur magn peningaforšans sem umboš ķ eigu almennings skapa falliš śr 46% nišur ķ 3%.

Nśna gręšir almenningur įrlega um 1,5 billjón punda į hagnašnum af aš śtvega žessi 3% af peningaforšanum.

Til samanburšar er bankarnir nišurgreiddir fyrir 50 billjón punda įrlega fyrir aš bśa til hin 97%.

Ef žessari einkavęšingu vęri snśiš viš žį vęri hęgt aš nota žessi 50 billjón pund til aš fjįrmagna žjónustu viš almenning įn žess aš žörf vęri į skattahękkunum. Žjóšin gęti meira aš segja notiš aukinna hagsbóta: žurrkaš śt tekjuhalla sjśkrasamlaganna, gefiš nįmsmönnum upp skólagjöld og nįmslįn, aukiš viš eftirlaun og lękkaš skatta!

Peningakveikižrįšurinn ķ loftslagssprengjunni

Skuld, hvort sem sjśkrasamlög, fyrirtęki eša fjölskyldur bera hana, er mesti žrżstingur sem hęgt er aš vinna undir. Žegar sjśkrasamlag, fyrirtęki eša fjölskylda geta reynt aš koma fjįrmįlunum ķ lag meš žvķ aš vinna sér inn meira og eyša minna žį getur žjóšarbś ekki gert hiš sama og ennžį sķšur hiš hnattręna hagkerfi. Innan slķks hagkerfis er eyšsla einnar manneskju innkoma annarrar manneskju. Hnattręna hagkerfiš getur ekki eytt minna įn žess aš innkoman sé minni og žaš aš innkoman sé minni žżšir fjįrhagslegt hrun fyrir sumt fólk. Žaš žżšir aš fjölskyldur missi heimili sķn, aš fyrirtęki verši gjaldžrota og opinber fyrirtęki segi upp starfsfólki. Žaš er žessi hamslausa žörf fyrir įframhaldandi hagvöxt, bęši ķ žessu landi og um allan heim, sem er örsök einnar stęrstu ógnar sem heimurinn stendur frammi fyrir: loftslagsbreytingar.

Lausnin

Viš getum bjargaš heiminum įn žess aš valda heimskreppu meš žeirri einföldu ašferš aš taka burt vald einkabankanna til aš bśa til peninga. Umboš, ķ eigu almennings, ętti žvķ aš bśa til peninga sem ętti aš setja ķ umferš ķ žjónustu viš almenning. Hugsanlega gętum viš žį notiš gęšanna bęši af auknum fjįrmunum ķ almenningsžjónustu og skattalękkunum. Meš žvķ aš fjarlęgja vald bankanna til aš bśa til peninga myndi žżša aš śtlįn žeirra myndu takmarkast viš žęr upphęšir sem žeir geyma, alveg eins og meš sameiginleg byggingafélög og samvinnubanka. Žetta myndi takmarka peningamagniš į fasteignamarkašinum og žar meš binda endi į ofženslu. En sennilega, og žaš sem er mikilvęgast, žį myndum viš enda tilgangslausan og ofsafenginn eltingaleik dagsins ķ dag hjį heilu hagkerfunum viš aš reyna aš hlaupa frį skuldinni – žegar skuldin er grunnur peningaforša žeirra. Žaš er žessari įrangurslausa tilraun til aš sleppa undan skuld sem er orsök svo mikillar eyšileggingar į loftslagi heimsins og umhverfi.

Heilabrot

Sannir eiginleikar peningaforšans er svo ólķkir almennum skilningi aš žaš aš reyna aš skilja žį og allar afleišingar žeirra er allt annaš en aušvelt. Taktu žér tķma, en ekki of mikinn; žvķ lengur sem įstandiš varir žvķ verra veršur žaš og žaš veršur unga kynslóšin sem neyšist til aš axla byršarnar. Sviksamlegt peningakerfi nśtķmans er į sķnum staš vegna śtbreiddrar vanžekkingar. Žś skalt fręšast um stöšuna. Žaš eru til bękur um efniš en aušveldasta leišin er ķ gegnum netiš. Vopnašur žessari žekkingu žį skaltu tala viš vini žķna um efniš. Spuršu žį hvašan žeir haldi aš peningarnir komi og hvernig žeir verša til. Žaš į eftir aš koma žér į óvart hvaš flest fólk veit lķtiš. Ašeins meš žvķ aš binda enda į žessa śtbreiddu vanžekkingu getum viš endaš stóra bankasvindliš og öll žau vandamįl sem stafa af žvķ.

Egilsstašir, 24.12.2014 Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Hér er smį sżnishorn af žvķ aš nś žegar er mögulegt aš lękna augnbotna hrörnun. Drögum lausnirnar fram ķ dagsljósiš. Allir leiti aš žeim, sem eru komnir lengst meš aš leysa mįliš. Ef viš leitum ekki aš žvķ besta, žį finnum viš žaš ekki.

 

Athugašu, aš žetta er eins og hįlfs įrs gömul grein, žekkingin flżgur įfram.

Athuga aš žaš geta veriš margir ašrir meš svipaš, ég žurfti aš leita žó nokkuš til aš finna žetta.

Takiš aš ykkur aš leita aš lausnum.

Munum aš Nikola Tesla leitaši aš vissum lausnum og kom meš Niagara virkjunina, rafalana, spennana, hįspennu lķnurnar, og flutti orkuna til borgarana.

Stór hluti af žvķ sem hann bauš upp į, er fališ enn žann dag ķ dag.

Viš getum haldiš į lofti góšum lausnum fyrir fólkiš.

Žaš er fullt af greinum, sem leita aš vandręšum, og greinum til aš afvegleiša.

Ašrir gętu veriš komnir mun lengra, og aš žeim žarf aš leita.

Leita aš greinum sem leita lausna.

Vķsindamašurinn sagši, leitiš og žér munuš finna. Punktur.

Nešst ķ greininni stendur, aš žetta gęti veriš komiš fyrir alla į nęstu 5 įrum, ašrir gętu veriš komnir lengra segi ég,

“This study represents real progress in regenerative medicine and opens the door to new treatment options for people with age-related macular degeneration. We hope this will lead to an affordable ‘off-the-shelf’ therapy that could be made available to NHS patients within the next five years.”

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Stem Cell Patch Restores Vision in Patients with Age-Related Macular Degeneration

MARCH 20, 2018 / KAREN RING

Žessi slóš hér er frį bing.com hitt er frį mail.

 ((https://blog.cirm.ca.gov/2018/03/20/stem-cell-patch-restores-vision-in-patients-with-age-related-macular-degeneration/))

augnbotnar

Stem cell-derived retinal pigmented epithelial cells. Cell borders are green and nuclei are red. (Photo Credit: Dennis Clegg, UCSB Center for Stem Cell Biology and Engineering)

Two UK patients suffering from vision loss caused by age-related macular degeneration (AMD) have regained their sight thanks to a stem cell-based retinal patch developed by researchers from UC Santa Barbara (UCSB). The preliminary results of this promising Phase 1 clinical study were published yesterday in the journal Nature Biotechnology.

AMD is one of the leading causes of blindness and affects over six million people around the world. The disease causes the blurring or complete loss of central vision because of damage to an area of the retina called the macula. There are different stages (early, intermediate, late) and forms of AMD (wet and dry). The most common form is dry AMD which occurs in 90% of patients and is characterized by a slow progression of the disease.

Patching Up Vision Loss

In the current study, UCSB researchers engineered a retinal patch from human embryonic stem cells. These stem cells were matured into a layer of cells at the back of the eye, called the retinal pigment epithelium (RPE), that are damaged in AMD patients. The RPE layer was placed on a synthetic patch that is implanted under the patient’s retina to replace the damaged cells and hopefully improve the patient’s vision.

The stem cell-based eyepatches are being implanted in patients with severe vision loss caused by the wet form of AMD in a Phase 1 clinical trial at the Moorfields Eye Hospital NHS Foundation Trust in London, England. The trial was initiated by the London Project to Cure Blindness, which was born from a collaboration between UCSB Professor Peter Coffey and Moorsfields retinal surgeon Lyndon da Cruz. Coffey is a CIRM grantee and credited a CIRM Research Leadership award as one of the grants that supported this current study.

The trial treated a total of 10 patients with the engineered patches and reported 12-month data for two of these patients (a woman in her 60s and a man in his 80s) in the Nature Biotech study. All patients were given local immunosuppression to prevent the rejection of the implanted retinal patches. The study reported “three serious adverse events” that required patients to be readmitted to the hospital, but all were successfully treated. 12-months after treatment, the two patients experienced a significant improvement in their vision and went from not being able to read at all to reading 60-80 words per minute using normal reading glasses.

Successfully Restoring Sight

Douglas Waters, the male patient reported on, was diagnosed with wet AMD in July 2015 and received the treatment in his right eye a few months later. He spoke about the remarkable improvement in his vision following the trial in a news release:

“In the months before the operation my sight was really poor, and I couldn’t see anything out of my right eye. I was struggling to see things clearly, even when up-close. After the surgery my eyesight improved to the point where I can now read the newspaper and help my wife out with the gardening. It’s brilliant what the team have done, and I feel so lucky to have been given my sight back.”

This treatment is “the first description of a complete engineered tissue that has been successfully used in this way.” It’s exciting not only that both patients had a dramatic improvement in their vision, but also that the engineered patches were successful at treating an advanced stage of AMD.

The team will continue to monitor the patients in this trial for the next five years to make sure that the treatment is safe and doesn’t cause tumors or other adverse effects. Peter Coffey highlighted the significance of this study and what it means for patients suffering from AMD in a UCSB news release:

Peter Coffey

“This study represents real progress in regenerative medicine and opens the door to new treatment options for people with age-related macular degeneration. We hope this will lead to an affordable ‘off-the-shelf’ therapy that could be made available to NHS patients within the next five years.”

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Egilsstašir, 07.11.2019 Jónas Gunnlaug


Žarna uršu 228 milljarša dollara vandręši aš 4 trilljarša dollara vandręšum, žegar hugsanlegt nśsöluverš eigna var bókfęrt sem veršmęti eigna bankana. Žį fóru margir bankar į hausinn, og Bandarķkin björgušu mörgum, en ekki žeim ķslensku.

The real truth about the 2008 financial crisis | Brian S. Wesbury | TEDxCountyLineRoad

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RrFSO62p0jk

Smį endursögn į ķslensku.

Bókhaldslögin, reglugeršin, reglan, sem setti hvern bankann af ošrum į hausinn 2008 var mark-to-market accounting, žaš er nśsöluvirši eigna.

Ķ kreppu, vildi engin kaupa neitt, og žį varš bankinn bókhaldslega eignalaus.

Žessi regla var notuš fyrir 100 įrum og ķ kreppunni 1930 var hśn sett til hlišar.

Įriš 2007 var reglan virkjuš, og žį uršu bankarnir bókhaldslega eignalausir ķ kreppunni 2008, og allt fór į verri veg.

Žarna uršu 300 milljarša dollara vandręši, sem eru smįmunir, aš 4 trilljóna  dollar vandręšum.

Žingmašurinn Barney Frank lét breyta bókhaldsreglunni 2.4.2009 og žį fór fjįrmįlakerfiš aš lagast.

Vandręši bankana voru vegna žessarar bókhaldsreglu, um aš nś söluveršmęti eigna vęri bókfęrš sem eign, og uršu bankarnir žį eignalausir žegar kreppan kom og allt varš óseljanlegt.

000

Textauppskrift

00:00

Translator: Queenie Lee Reviewer: Peter van de Ven

00:07

I'm about to tell you some unconventional wisdom, alright?

00:14

I called my talk today "The real truth about the 2008 financial crisis."

00:21

So, I guess what I ask you to do this morning

00:23

is to think about what you believe

00:27

what the conventional wisdom is about 2008,

00:31

and I'm going to put some words in your mind or describe it this way,

00:35

and that is most people believe

00:37

that the free-market capitalist system, especially bankers, are greedy,

00:45

they go through periods of excess speculation,

00:51

and then the world collapses

00:54

and the government has to come in and save us.

00:58

By the way, this is the story that was told about the Great Depression,

01:02

and it is also the story that is told about the 2008 financial crisis.

01:09

Now, before I get into the meat of my presentation,

01:12

I want you to think about something else,

01:16

and that is that the Federal Reserve

01:19

controls the level of short-term interest rates in our economy.

01:24

Everybody knows that today,

01:26

they're holding those interest rates at 0%,

01:29

trying to get the economy moving again.

01:35

What lots of people don't remember is that back in 2001, 2002 and 2003

01:42

the Federal Reserve dropped interest rates to 1%.

01:45

I want you to think about this.

01:47

Because when you make a decision to take out a loan,

01:50

when you make a decision to buy a house,

01:52

what is the most important ingredient of that decision?

01:56

I mean, obviously, whether you have income,

01:59

whether you like the house,

02:00

but one of the most important ingredients of that

02:03

is the level of interest rates.

02:05

Alan Greenspan pushed interest rates

02:08

down to 1% in 2003 and 2004.

02:14

In fact, interest rates were below inflation

02:18

for almost three years - below the rate of inflation.

02:23

Now, how do you think about this?

02:25

So, when you're looking at a house - can I afford this house, the payment?

02:29

Obviously,

02:30

those payment streams are determined by the level of interest rates,

02:33

and when interest rates are low,

02:35

you're going to buy a bigger house,

02:37

you're going to buy in a better neighborhood,

02:39

buy cherry cabinets and granite counter tops

02:41

because you can afford it.

02:43

So, let me put this into a story that I know you can understand.

02:48

And that is, when you come to a green light in your car -

02:54

you're driving along, there's a green light -

02:56

how many people in here actually have ever stopped at a green light?

03:03

I'm not talking about senior moments.

03:05

(Laughter)

03:06

I'm talking about stopping at a green light,

03:09

getting out of your car and walking around to the other side,

03:13

just to make sure the other one really is red

03:17

Because, obviously, if it was green too,

03:20

it'd be dangerous to go through that intersection.

03:23

So what happens when Alan Greenspan or the Federal Reserve

03:27

holds interest rates all the way down at 1%?

03:30

You get a green light.

03:33

You get a green light to make a purchase

03:35

that's bigger than probably you should,

03:38

and by the way, the financial system is no different than you.

03:42

Bankers, they're no different than individuals.

03:46

They would say, "Hey, with interest rates so low,

03:48

leverage, borrowing doesn't matter as much, it's cheap.

03:52

So, why don't we lever up a little bit more?

03:55

After all, it's Alan Greenspan, the smartest man in the world,

04:00

that tells us interest rates are 1%;

04:02

in other words, all the lights are green."

04:06

And, so what happens when you hold interest rates down like this?

04:10

You cause people to make decisions that they wouldn't otherwise make.

04:14

Now, let me put this in a different perspective.

04:17

House prices went up 8% in 2001.

04:23

By 2004, 2005

04:26

they went up 14% in 2004, 15% in 2005.

04:31

So you could borrow at 1%, especially with those teaser loans,

04:36

and you could have a house that was appreciating at 14%:

04:40

what a great deal!

04:42

And, so what happened is we encouraged more people to buy homes,

04:46

bigger homes than they should have at the time.

04:50

We also encouraged bankers to take on more leverage,

04:54

and make more risky bets than they would have

04:57

if interest rates were higher.

04:59

In fact, if interest rates would have been 4 or 5%,

05:02

I don't believe we would have had the housing bubble at all.

05:06

Now, let's go back in time just a little bit,

05:09

because this has happened before.

05:11

The last time the Federal Reserve really held interest rates too low for too long

05:17

was back in the 1970s.

05:20

In the 1970s, farmers bought too much land,

05:23

we drilled too many oil wells,

05:26

we were betting on oil prices going up forever,

05:29

and in the 1980s, when farmland prices collapsed and oil collapsed,

05:33

banks collapsed too.

05:35

By the way, the entire savings and loan industry

05:38

also collapsed in the 1980s

05:40

because of the same reason:

05:41

they made too many loans when interest rates were low,

05:45

and then, when interest rates went up, they collapsed.

05:48

At the same time,

05:49

we made big banks make huge loans to the Latin and South America.

05:54

And so, if you go back and look at the 1970s, banks expanded,

05:58

they made loans to farming, housing, oil, Latin and South America,

06:03

and all of those parts of the economy collapsed

06:06

in the late of 70s, early 80s,

06:08

and the banking system was in monster trouble.

06:12

In fact, the eight biggest banks in America in 1983 had no capital -

06:19

zero capital -

06:20

because they had lent too much to Latin and South American countries

06:24

that all collapsed.

06:26

And here's my point of going back to that.

06:29

That is if you go back and look at the 1980s,

06:32

the problems of the 1980s - the banking problems -

06:36

did not take down the entire economy.

06:39

This time, they did.

06:42

And so, the question is why,

06:44

and we're going to deal with that in just a minute.

06:47

And so one of the things that I want to do

06:49

is tell you something I just did, right?

06:53

This is the picture of the S&P; 500 -

06:56

the 500 largest companies in the US stock market.

07:00

It's a picture from 2008 all the way through the first half of 2009.

07:06

What I just recently did is I went back,

07:09

and I read the verbatim transcripts

07:13

of all the Federal Reserve meetings during 2008.

07:19

Now, the reason I just did this

07:21

is because they only come out with a five-year lag.

07:23

The Fed they released little statements,

07:25

and then minutes,

07:27

and then five years later,

07:28

they give us the full transcripts of what they've talked about, right?

07:32

All of those red dots, there's 14 of them, are a Fed meeting.

07:38

Normally, the Fed has six or seven meetings,

07:40

but that was a crisis year, right?

07:42

And so the Fed had 14 meetings that year.

07:46

Just to put this in perspective,

07:48

it's 18 or 20 people sitting around a table,

07:51

and the verbatim transcripts are each of them talking

07:54

for three or four minutes

07:55

if they go around and they vote and they go around again; they vote.

08:00

These transcripts were 1,865 pages long,

08:05

559,000 words.

08:09

Now, I read these for you, just so you know.

08:12

(Laughter)

08:13

And some people have a hard time, like, what is 559,000 words?

08:18

Well, the Old Testament is 593,000 words.

08:23

I mean think about that,

08:24

we've built the universe,

08:25

wandered around the desert for 40 years, 50 years,

08:28

built an ark ...

08:30

There is a lot of stuff that happened in the Old Testament.

08:33

(Laughter)

08:34

The Fed used that many words

08:37

for one year of US economic history.

08:42

Now, I could head down this road -

08:44

maybe that's another TED talk - because that's one of our problems.

08:48

Nonetheless, one of the things I want to point to

08:51

is this huge decline in the market

08:54

that happened in September and October of 2008.

08:58

You know what happened in September and October of 2008?

09:02

Well, first of all, the bloody weekend, September 13th, 14th, I think it was,

09:07

when Lehman Brothers failed, AIG, Fannie Mae, and Freddie Mac,

09:12

and all of those things happened,

09:14

and the Federal Reserve started a program called quantitative easing;

09:18

that's where they started to buy bonds and inject cash into the economy

09:22

in an attempt to save us.

09:25

At the same time, in fact, just a few weeks later,

09:29

on October 8th of 2008, Hank Paulson, the Treasury secretary,

09:36

President Bush, the Bush White House, Congress passed TARP:

09:42

the Troubled Asset Relief Plan,

09:44

and it was 700 billion dollars of government spending

09:48

to save our banking system, okay?

09:51

I want you to take a look at this chart a little more closely.

09:55

Quantitative easing started right here, TARP was passed right there.

10:01

Did it help?

10:04

In fact, the worst part of the crisis was after TARP was passed.

10:09

The stock market fell 40%;

10:12

financial-company stocks fell 80% after TARP was passed.

10:18

In fact, if I look at this chart and kind of squint at it,

10:21

look at all those red dots,

10:22

I would say the more the Fed met, the more the Fed did, the worse it got.

10:28

So, something else must have been going on, right?

10:33

In my opinion,

10:35

the government did not save us,

10:37

and in fact, this is one of the problems that people have

10:40

when they're trying to understand the economy.

10:43

You see, there's an interesting fact about our world, and that is

10:47

the free market - capitalism -

10:52

does not have a press agent;

10:56

the government does.

10:59

The Federal Reserve does.

11:02

In fact, there are about 2,000 books about the financial crisis,

11:05

but there are three main ones that have just come out.

11:08

One is by Timothy Geithner,

11:09

former Secretary of the Treasury under President Obama.

11:13

He was the head of the New York Federal Reserve Bank during 2008.

11:20

He'd written a book about the crisis;

11:22

who do you think he says

11:24

saved the world?

11:25

(Laughter)

11:27

Timothy Geithner, of course.

11:29

Ben Bernanke.

11:31

He doesn't have a book out - he has a book of speeches out -

11:33

who do you think he says

11:35

saved the world?

11:37

Ben Bernanke.

11:39

Hank Paulson has a book out,

11:41

and who do you think he says saved the world?

11:43

Hank Paulson.

11:44

In fact, it's not really that they take credit themselves,

11:47

but they credit TARP

11:49

and quantitative easing and stress tests;

11:52

that's what Timothy Geithner takes credit for:

11:55

stress testing banks, so that everybody can trust them, right?

11:59

This is where I want to shift gears, just a little bit,

12:03

because what I want to tell you is why - or explain -

12:08

is why I believe this banking crisis

12:12

turned into a true overall economic crisis,

12:16

while if you look back in the early 1980s,

12:19

where banks had more losses than they did in 2008,

12:23

the economy did not collapse,

12:25

and in fact started to accelerate without TARP,

12:28

without quantitative easing.

12:30

In fact, Paul Volcker was raising interest rates in the early 1980s,

12:34

and the economy recovered.

12:36

Here we cut interest rates to zero,

12:38

and the economy has grown relatively slowly.

12:41

So, what caused this problem?

12:44

By the way, in those transcripts that I said that I read,

12:47

Ben Bernanke asks his staff to go out and find out how big the problem is,

12:53

how many subprime loans were made,

12:56

how many losses could we face,

12:58

and he has a staff of about 200 Ph.D. economists,

13:03

and they came back with a number of 228 billion dollars.

13:07

Now, don't get me wrong,

13:10

I'd love 228 billion dollars, right?

13:13

But 228 billion dollars is small compared to a 15 trillion dollar economy.

13:19

So, how did that small problem turn into a problem

13:24

that almost took down a 15 trillion dollar economy,

13:27

and the answer is mark-to-market accounting.

13:31

It's a little-known accounting rule

13:33

that most people know nothing about, right?

13:37

It was put into place in November 2007

13:40

after being out of place, not enforced, since 1938.

13:45

Now, let me give you a little bit of background on an accounting.

13:50

In the 1800s, bookkeepers,

13:54

they were bookkeepers.

13:56

They weren't the accounting profession yet.

13:59

They were getting more and more sophisticated,

14:01

but they usually marked everything to market.

14:04

So, if you think about this,

14:05

if the farmland goes up in value, if your machinery goes up in value,

14:09

if your inventory, if loans go up in value,

14:11

you get to mark those up.

14:13

So, in good times, things look better,

14:15

but then, when you start marking things down, things look worse.

14:19

And I believe that if you go back to the 1800s,

14:21

this is one of the reasons why we have very sharp dips and drops in the economy,

14:26

panics and depressions

14:28

and things like that.

14:30

In the 1930s, mark-to-market accounting actually took lots and lots of banks out.

14:36

In fact, it was such a bad law

14:38

that the SEC at the time told Franklin Delano Roosevelt

14:41

that he should get rid of it,

14:43

and he did in 1938.

14:45

It didn't come back, all the way till 2007.

14:48

So, what does mark-to-market accounting do?

14:51

Well, let me give you a story.

14:53

Just imagine you live on the coast of Texas, in Galveston, Texas,

14:59

and you have a $500,000 house right in Galveston, near the beach,

15:05

and you have a $300,000 mortgage,

15:07

and there is a hurricane on the way.

15:10

And it's only four or five hours away,

15:12

and they've told you to evacuate your neighborhood,

15:16

and you're packing up your pictures,

15:18

you're packing up your most important belongings,

15:20

and just before you leave the driveway, your banker shows up.

15:25

(Laughter)

15:26

And your banker says,

15:27

"You have a $300,000 mortgage on this house,

15:31

and there's a hurricane coming.

15:33

Your house is about to be destroyed.

15:35

We're really, really worried about our loan.

15:37

I know you've paid every payment,

15:39

but we're going to have to mark this house to market."

15:43

And you're like, "Well, everybody's gone, no one left.

15:45

I saw the realtor leave. Who's going to bid on this house?"

15:49

He said, "Don't worry, there's a fire truck.

15:51

Let's get the fireman to bid on it.

15:54

They stopped the fire truck, said, "Hey, make a bid on this house."

15:57

Fireman says, "There's a hurricane about to hit.

16:00

I'll pay 20 grand for it,"

16:02

and the banker says, "You know what, you owe me $300,000,

16:05

but the house is only worth $20,000

16:07

because that's the bid.

16:09

So, if you can't come up with $280,000 dollars right now,

16:15

you're going to lose your house.

16:17

You're bankrupt.

16:18

That's what mark-to-market accounting is.

16:21

And so in 2008, what we did is we said -

16:24

what people were doing is -

16:25

they were saying a hurricane is heading, that no ones are worth nothing,

16:29

and so, banks couldn't sell assets, they wouldn't buy assets,

16:34

and in reality, what happened is their losses spiraled out of control,

16:38

and it turned to a $300 billion problem into a $4 trillion problem.

16:45

Now, the amazing thing is, right at the bottom,

16:49

March 9, 2009,

16:52

something changed the world.

16:54

There's a little-known - well, actually he's not little-known,

16:57

but he's retired now - Congressman named Barney Frank.

17:01

His financial services committee actually held a year,

17:04

and he brought the accountants in

17:05

and said, "We don't think this rule is right,"

17:08

and they changed the accounting rule.

17:10

On March 9, 2009,

17:12

they announced the hearing, held the hearing on March 12,

17:15

changed the accounting rule on April 2,

17:17

and from that point on, the economy has grown;

17:20

the stock market is up 200%.

17:23

And, what I'm getting to here is the fact

17:26

that I believe this crisis was not generated by over-speculation,

17:33

well, in fact, was caused by the Federal Reserve in the first place,

17:37

and by changing this accounting rule,

17:39

we brought about a recovery in our economy that most people don't understand.

17:45

What they do believe

17:46

is that the government has caused the recovery,

17:50

especially the Federal Reserve through quantitative easing.

17:53

I want you to think about this for one second, and then I'll close.

17:57

That is that what the Federal Reserve does is they go out and buy bonds,

18:02

and when they buy bonds, they inject cash into the banking system,

18:05

and typically, banks will take that money and lend it out,

18:09

but in the last five years, banks haven't.

18:12

What banks have done is they've begun to sit on excess reserves.

18:15

And so, when you look at the economy today and see how it's growing,

18:20

what's fascinating about this

18:23

is that this growth is actually coming from entrepreneurship.

18:28

I want you to remember one thing,

18:30

and that is Ben Bernanke and Janet Yellen have never stayed up all night

18:36

drinking Red Bull, eating pizza and writing Apps;

18:41

(Laughter)

18:42

they've never fracked a well;

18:44

they haven't ever built a 3D printer.

18:47

And so, when you look at our economy, what I'd like you to do is have faith

18:52

that the free market actually works,

18:54

and realize that many many times,

18:56

government, rules, regulations and actions,

18:59

especially with interest rates, have major impacts.

19:03

I think the understanding of 2008 that people have, the conventional wisdom,

19:08

that banks lost control is actually the wrong thing.

19:12

I believe it's government that lost control,

19:15

and by fixing that rule,

19:17

we actually started the recovery that's underway.

19:20

Thank you very much.

19:21

(Appla

Egilsstašir, 03.11.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson

 Žarna uršu 228 milljarša dollara vandręši aš 4 trilljarša dollara vandręšum, žegar hugsanlegt nśsöluverš eigna var bókfęrt sem veršmęti eigna bankana. Žį fóru margir bankar į hausinn, og Bandarķkin björgušu mörgum, en ekki žeim ķslensku.


Dollarinn og žį lķfeyrissjóšurinn fellur um 4% į įri, og 40% ķ hverri kreppu, į td. 15 įra fresti. Er sjóšur, svo sem lķfeyrissjóšur misskilningur? Sjóšur til aš tęma, er eitthvaš vit ķ honum? Į aš vera gegnum streymis sjóšur? Muna, peningur er bókhald.

Į aš bśa til sjóš til aš tapa?

Sjóšur viršist tapast 90% į 30 įrum.

Aldrei aš selja banka peninga prent vélina.

Mannstu eftir žvķ, žegar ķbśširnar, heimilin voru svindluš af spurning, tugum?, žśsund? heimila, leita aš réttri tölu.

Kreppufléttan, endurtekiš

000

Margir fengu aš skila ķbśšinni til bankans og töpušu öllu sķnu, oft splundrušust fjölskildur.

000

https://www.midjan.is/sanngirnisbaetur-til-theirra-sem-misstu-heimilin-sin/

Samkvęmt upplżsingum opinberra ašila voru um 9200 heimili sett į naušungarsölu.

000

Greišsla af  100 % ķbśš meš sólstofu, spurning 10% af launum, skoša, finna töluna.

Muna aš žaš kostar mikiš aš byggja vanbśnar ķbśšir.

000

Er sjóšur, svo sem lķfeyrissjóšur misskilningur?

Į aš vera gegnum streymis sjóšur?

En munum aš koma af staš gįfulegum framkvęmdum, framkvęmdasjóšur er af hinu góša.

En sjóšur til aš tęma er eitthvaš vit ķ honum?

Įr 15, 30, 45, 60 kreppuįr

klikka, mynd stęrri

lif-01

http://www.in2013dollars.com/1970-dollars-in-2016?amount=1

slóš

Dollarinn lękkar um 4% į įri, og viš segjum aš žaš séu bśnar til tvęr kreppur į 30 įrum, og ķ hvorri kreppu tapast 30% til 50% og viš notum 40% tap į kreppu. Engir vextir. 100 milljónir verša aš 11 milljónum į 30 įrum. Allt tap er fęrt į fólkiš og Rķkiš.

Jónas Gunnlaugsson | 1. mars 2019

Er sjóšur, svo sem lķfeyrissjóšur misskilningur? Į aš vera gegnum streymis sjóšur? En munum aš koma af staš gįfulegum framkvęmdum, framkvęmdasjóšur er af hinu góša. En sjóšur til aš tęma er eitthvaš vit ķ honum? Įr 15, 30, 45, 60 kreppuįr klikka, mynd

Slóš

Milljaršur, geymdur hjį lķfeyrissjóši, hverfur hann aš mestu į 30 įrum? Dollari lękkar ķ kaupgetu 2% (4,04%) į įri. Tvęr kreppur yfir 30 įr, upphęš lękkar um 30 til 50%, viš notum töluna 40% x 2. Jesś rak vķxlarana śt śr Musterinu.

13.2.2019 | 10:14

Slóš

Žaš įtti aš bęta alla innviši, vaxta laus hśsnęšislįn, til 40 įra verštryggt ķ launum, meš ca. 0,2 % umsżslu. Aldrei aš taka lįn hjį fjįrfestum, eša lķfeyrissjóši, til ķbśšabygginga fyrir fjölskyldurnar.

27.8.2018 | 22:58

Egilsstašir, 04.06.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Trump hengdi portrett af Andrew Jackson upp ķ forsetaskrifstofunni sem eru skilaboš til bankamannanna og viš skiljum aš Sešlabanki Bandarķkjanna, stofnašur įriš 1913, og starfar enn, peningastjórarnir eru viš stjórnvölinn ķ Amerķku.

Tekiš af vefsķšunni: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-Y6VKVtgrLU žann 18. okt. 2019.
Efni sķšunnar er frį 9. mars 2017.

Trump gerši svolķtiš sem į eftir aš gera sešlabankamennina ęvareiša. Nś um stundir gera allir sér grein fyrir, eša žó kannski ekki, aš Amerķku er ķ raun stjórnaš af djśprķkinu og af Sešlabanka Bandarķkjanna.

Einkahluthafar eiga sešlabankann, hann er einkastofnun og alls ekki hluti af rķkisstjórninni. Viš vitum žetta og žaš sem žeir eru aš gera nśna er aš bśa til sķna eigin sögu um hvernig žeir gera žetta.


Ķ aprķl 2016 tilkynnti Jacob Lew fjįrmįlarįšherra aš 5, 10 og 20 dollara sešlunum yrši skipt śt fyrir nżja hönnun įriš 2020. Hann lét žetta hljóma eins og įętlun fjįrmįlarįšuneytisins um aš endurhanna sešlana vęri til aš svara kröfu almennings, aš fólk vildi algera endurnżjun sešlanna.


Samkvęmt fjįrmįlarįšuneyti Bandarķkjanna žį fóru hópar ašgeršasinna og hópar į samskiptavefjum aš kalla eftir žessu og žeir vildu fį į sešlana fólk eins og Eleanor Roosevelt, fyrrum forsetafrś, Rosu Parks, ein af žeim sem hóf réttindabarįttu svartra, Wilmu Mankiller, fyrsta kvenkyns höfšingja Cherokee-žjóšarinnar, Harriet Tubman, sem var afrķsk-amerķskur ašgeršasinni, og marga ašra.


Fjįrmįlarįšuneytiš sagši ekkert um hvašan hugmyndirnar voru fengnar og valdar, hvernig allt žetta atvikašist en viš getum séš aš žetta var upphafiš. Žeir vildu koma žessu stefnumįli į framfęri ķ Amerķku.


Ég er viss um aš allir litu į sešlana sķna og hugsušu: „Ja, mér er svosem sama, enginn horfir į sešilinn žannig lagaš, žetta er bara peningasešill. Žetta er ekki einu sinni gjaldmišill frį Bandarķkjastjórn. Žetta er blašsnepill sem tįknar skuld.“


En heila mįliš var aš fjarlęgja einn einstakling, aš hreinlega žurrka śt sögu Andrew Jackson. Žaš var ašalmarkmišiš ķ žessu öllu og viš getum séš nśna aš Trump, sem į žessum tķma var enn forsetaframbjóšandi, kom 7. forseta Bandarķkjanna til varnar.


Andrew Jackson į sér merkilega sögu og žaš viršist harkalegt aš taka einhvern af dagskrį. Aušvitaš var žaš notaš gegn honum aš hann įtti žręla og žannig hluti en viš veršum aš fara aftur til žess tķma. Į žessum tķma voru hlutir mjög, mjög ólķkir žvķ sem žeir eru ķ dag og ef viš fęrum til baka ķ tķma žį yršum viš aš breyta allri sögunni.


Žannig aš žegar Trump flutti inn ķ Hvķta hśsiš 20. janśar žį hengdi hann strax upp portrett af Andrew Jackson ķ forsetaskrifstofunni og Trump fór ekki dult meš žaš aš 7. forseti Bandarķkjanna er bęši fyrirmynd hans og įtrśnašargoš.


Žannig aš spurningin er: Af hverju vildu žeir fjarlęgja Jackson af peningasešlinum?
Muniš aš žeir eru aš reyna aš endurskrifa sögu Sešlabanka Bandarķkjanna meš žvķ aš žurrka śt allt um og fyrir 1913.

 Ķ mörgum skólabókum śr ęsku okkar var talaš um sešlabankann, talaš um aš viš hefšum aldrei įtt aš hafa sešlabanka ķ žessu landi og ef viš förum aftur til įrsins 1828, žegar Jackson var ķ forsetaframboši, žį var slagorš hans: „Enginn banki og Jackson eša banki og enginn Jackson.“
Jackson lżsti opinberlega yfir strķši gegn bönkunum og hann vann.


Įriš 1831 sendi Nicholas Biddle, forseti Annars banka Amerķku, sendi frumvarp til žingsins til aš śtvķkka stofnskrį bankans. Žingiš samžykkti frumvarpiš en Andrew Jackson beitti neitunarvaldi gegn žvķ sem žingiš gat ekki hunsaš.


Jackson talaši um hęttuna viš sešlabanka.

„Žaš eru ekki ašeins okkar eigin žegnar sem fį aš njóta örlętis stjórnvalda. Śtlendingar eiga meira en įtta milljón hlutabréf ķ žessum banka. [...] 

Stafar frelsi okkar og sjįlfstęši ekki nein hętta af banka sem ķ ešli sķnu hefur svo lķtil tengsl viš land okkar? [...]

Aš stżra gjaldmišli okkar, aš taka į móti almannafé okkar og lįta žśsundir žegna okkar vera hįša sér; žaš vęri ógurlegra og hęttulegra en flota- og herliš óvinarins.“

Andrew Jackson eyšilagši žetta fyrirkomulag.                        
Įriš 1833 flutti hann rķkissjóšinn frį žessum Öšrum banka Amerķku til nokkurra višskiptabanka ķ Bandarķkjunum og žaš sem kemur enn frekar į óvart er aš viš lok forsetatķšar sinnar hafši Andrew Jackson tekist aš borga algerlega upp skuldir žjóšarbśsins.


Sešlabankamenn reyndi aš margoft aš rįša hann af dögum, žaš var skotiš į hann en žeir losnušu ekki viš hann.

Hann dó seinna af nįttśrulegum orsökum. Įšur en hann dó var hann spuršur aš žvķ hvaš hann teldi vera sitt helsta afrek. Įn žess aš hika svaraši Andrew Jackson: „Ég drap bankann.“

Trump hengdi portrett af Andrew Jackson upp ķ forsetaskrifstofunni sem eru skilaboš til bankamannanna og viš skiljum aš Sešlabanki Bandarķkjanna, sem var stofnašur įriš 1913 og hefur veriš til stašar ķ yfir hundraš įr nśna, aš peningastjórarnir hafa veriš viš stjórnvölinn ķ Amerķku ķ mjög langan tķma.


Žeir hata Andrew Jackson og viš getum skiliš af hverju žeim er mjög illa viš Donald Trump žannig aš spurningin er: Ętlar hann aš losa sig viš Sešlabankann, ętlar hann aš taka af skariš?
000

Egilsstašir, 18.10.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson

 


Hlustašu į žetta, og hęttu viš, aš selja einkaašilum bankana, peningaprentunina. Žś gefur einkabankanum alla žį peninga sem hann mį prenta, skrifa śt, öll umsvif ķ žjóšfélaginu. Peningaprentarinn, einkaašilinn er žį lang mesti styrkžeginn ķ žjóšfélaginu.

Ķslenska komin nešst

Var meš žetta įšur, 24. mars 2017

Hlustašu į žetta, og hęttu viš, aš selja einkaašilum bankana, peningaprentunina.

Jónas Gunnlaugsson | 24. mars 2017

000

Skįldsaga, sönn?

000

Egilsstašir, 16.10.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson

Ég reyni aš setja žżšingu fljótlega. Žetta er lesiš af róbot. og hann greinir ekki alltaf oršin rétt. Ef žś skilur ekki samhengiš, žį er hęgt aš finna setninguna meš žvķ aš fara į tķmastimpilinn į sjóninu og hlusta, žś ert etv. nęmari en róbotinn.

Heilir og sęlir.

Trump Just Did Something That Will Make The Central Bankers Very

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-Y6VKVtgrLU

0:15

Trump just did something that will make

0:18

the central bankers very angry now at

0:20

this point everyone realizes or maybe

0:23

you don't realize that America is really

0:25

governed by the deep state and the

0:29

central bankers the US Federal Reserve

0:30

System and the Federal Reserve well it's

0:35

made up of private shareholders it's a

0:37

private corporation it's not part of the

0:39

government whatsoever we notice and what

0:42

they're doing right now is they're

0:45

creating their own story how are they

0:48

doing this

0:49

well back in April 2016 America's

0:52

Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew back in

0:55

2016

0:55

announced that the country's 510 and $20

0:59

bills would have a new design by 2020

1:02

now he made it seem as if the Treasury

1:04

Department plan Tereza redesigned the

1:06

bank notes were the voice of the people

1:09

that people were asking and they wanted

1:12

a complete change of these bills now

1:15

according to the US Treasury Department

1:17

groups of activists and social

1:19

networking sites well they started

1:21

calling for this and they wanted people

1:24

like First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt Rosa

1:27

Parks who began the black civil rights

1:29

movement Wilma Mankiller the first

1:31

female chief of the Cherokee Nation the

1:33

afro-american activist Harriet Tubman

1:36

and many others the Treasury Department

1:37

said nothing about how the suggestions

1:39

were gathered and selected how all this

1:42

came about but we can see this was the

1:44

beginning they wanted to push this

1:47

agenda in America now I'm sure everyone

1:49

was looking at the bills going yeah I

1:51

don't really care no one really looks at

1:53

them anyhow it's a Federal Reserve Note

1:55

it's not even currency from the US

1:58

government it's a piece of paper and it

2:01

signifies debt but the whole point of it

2:04

was to remove one individual to

2:08

completely erase the story of Andrew

2:11

Jackson this was there

2:13

main goal here and we can see right now

2:15

that Trump who at the point was still a

2:19

presidential candidate also responded in

2:21

defense of the 7th President of the

2:23

United States Andrew Jackson has a great

2:26

history and it seems rough to take

2:28

someone off the bill now of course they

2:30

were using that he owned slaves and

2:32

things like that but we have to go back

2:33

in time during that period of time

2:35

things were very very different and if

2:38

we go back over the years I mean we

2:40

would have to change the entire history

2:42

of what happened so when Trump moved

2:45

into the White House on January 20th he

2:48

immediately hung a portrait of Andrew

2:51

Jackson in the Oval Office and Trump

2:55

made no secret of the fact that the 7th

2:57

US president is both his role model and

2:59

his idol so the question is why did they

3:04

want Jackson removed from the bill

3:07

remember they're trying to recreate the

3:11

federal reserve's history by erasing

3:14

everything around and before 1913 a lot

3:17

of the textbooks from the schooling of

3:21

our youth talked about the central bank

3:24

talked about how we should never have a

3:26

central bank in this country and if we

3:28

go back in time to 1828 during the

3:31

elections of Jackson his slogan back

3:33

then was no bank and Jackson or Bank and

3:36

no Jackson Jackson openly declared war

3:39

on the banks and he won in 1831 Nicholas

3:43

Biddle the banks president of the second

3:47

American Bank sent a bill to Congress to

3:50

extend the bank's charter now Congress

3:52

passed it but Andrew Jackson vetoed the

3:55

bill which Congress was unable to

3:57

override Jackson spoke of the dangers of

4:00

a central bank it is not our citizens

4:03

only who are to receive the bounty of

4:05

our government more than 8 million of

4:08

the stock of this bank are held by

4:10

foreigners is there no danger to our

4:13

liberty and independence in a bank that

4:15

in its nature has so little to bind it

4:18

to our country controlling our currency

4:21

receiving our public monies and holding

4:24

thousands of our citizens independent

4:27

it would be more formidable and

4:29

dangerous than a naval and military

4:32

power of the enemy Andrew Jackson tore

4:35

the whole structure apart in 1833 he

4:38

moved government funds from the second

4:40

bank to a number of commercial US banks

4:42

and even more surprisingly by the end of

4:44

his presidency Andrew Jackson had

4:47

managed to completely eliminate the

4:48

national debt now the central bankers

4:51

tried to assassinate him many many times

4:53

he was shot at but they couldn't get rid

4:56

of him he died of natural causes later

4:57

on before his death he was asked what he

5:00

regarded as his greatest achievement

5:02

without hesitation Andrew Jackson

5:05

replied I killed the bank now Trump took

5:08

Andrew Jackson hung his portrait in the

5:11

Oval Office which is a message to the

5:15

bankers and we understand that the

5:17

Federal Reserve System right now which

5:19

was created back in 1913 and it's been

5:20

over a hundred years now

5:22

the money bosses had been in control of

5:25

America for a very long time they hate

5:28

Andrew Jackson and we can see why they

5:30

really dislike Donald Trump so the

5:34

question is is he going to get rid of

5:35

the central bank is he going to make his

5:38

move now you can hear more of all of

5:41

this in the full report which is on the

5:44

x20 report YouTube channel and those

5:47

reports are Monday through Friday 1:00

5:50

on Sunday and they're between 6:00 and

5:54

7:00 Eastern Standard Time and if you

5:57

want to listen to incredible interviews

5:59

you can go to the x20 report spotlight

6:02

YouTube channel where you can hear

6:04

interviews with Cliff high you can hear

6:07

interviews with David Morgan you can

6:09

hear interviews with Michael Snyder you

6:11

can hear interviews with David Stockman

6:14

Jim Rickards

6:16

so head on over to the x22 report

6:18

spotlight youtube channel and you can

6:21

hear all the interviews there

6:58

you

000

Nś er žér sagt aš selja bankana, žį er ég aš spila į žig. lįniš sem ég tók til aš kaupa bankann, veršur aš tķföldum gróša fyrir mig, įšur įtti ég ekki neitt. Gaman, gaman. ég er sénķ, höldum veislu, skįlum fyrir fķflunum, nei, mismęli, fyrir žjóšinni.

Jónas Gunnlaugsson | 13. jśnķ 2019

Sönn? Skįldsaga. Reglurnar eru breytilegar, og viš vitum ekki hvort ég mį bśa til 5 sinnum eša 15 sinnum innlögnina. Žetta er svona heildar stefnan ķ fjįrmįlunum, ef einhver reynir aš kynna sér mįlefniš. Bankinn hefur bókhaldiš, skrifar tölurnar, og

Bankasaga Bandarķkjanna - Vafalaust sįst mér yfir helstu atriši og lķklega eru nokkur smįatriši röng en hér er hęgt aš fį aš vita heilmikiš um žaš hvaš varš um peningana okkar, frjįlsa landiš okkar og heiminn“. Allt į ķslensku.

Jónas Gunnlaugsson | 13. aprķl 2019

Ég hvet žig eindregiš til aš deila žessu. Ašaleigendur eru śtibś frį evrópskum stofnunum. Śtlendingar stjórna peningamagni ķ Bandarķkjunum. Žeir hafa bókstaflega einkarétt į dollarnum og fęra einfaldlega dollara inn į bankabękurnar sķnar til aš bśa til

000

Ķslenska komin

Tekiš af vefsķšunni: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-Y6VKVtgrLU žann 18. okt. 2019.
Efni sķšunnar er frį 9. mars 2017.

Trump gerši svolķtiš sem į eftir aš gera sešlabankamennina ęvareiša. Nś um stundir gera allir sér grein fyrir, eša žó kannski ekki, aš Amerķku er ķ raun stjórnaš af djśprķkinu og af Sešlabanka Bandarķkjanna.

Einkahluthafar eiga sešlabankann, hann er einkastofnun og alls ekki hluti af rķkisstjórninni. Viš vitum žetta og žaš sem žeir eru aš gera nśna er aš bśa til sķna eigin sögu um hvernig žeir gera žetta.


Ķ aprķl 2016 tilkynnti Jacob Lew fjįrmįlarįšherra aš 5, 10 og 20 dollara sešlunum yrši skipt śt fyrir nżja hönnun įriš 2020. Hann lét žetta hljóma eins og įętlun fjįrmįlarįšuneytisins um aš endurhanna sešlana vęri til aš svara kröfu almennings, aš fólk vildi algera endurnżjun sešlanna.


Samkvęmt fjįrmįlarįšuneyti Bandarķkjanna žį fóru hópar ašgeršasinna og hópar į samskiptavefjum aš kalla eftir žessu og žeir vildu fį į sešlana fólk eins og Eleanor Roosevelt, fyrrum forsetafrś, Rosu Parks, ein af žeim sem hóf réttindabarįttu svartra, Wilmu Mankiller, fyrsta kvenkyns höfšingja Cherokee-žjóšarinnar, Harriet Tubman, sem var afrķsk-amerķskur ašgeršasinni, og marga ašra.


Fjįrmįlarįšuneytiš sagši ekkert um hvašan hugmyndirnar voru fengnar og valdar, hvernig allt žetta atvikašist en viš getum séš aš žetta var upphafiš. Žeir vildu koma žessu stefnumįli į framfęri ķ Amerķku.


Ég er viss um aš allir litu į sešlana sķna og hugsušu: „Ja, mér er svosem sama, enginn horfir į sešilinn žannig lagaš, žetta er bara peningasešill. Žetta er ekki einu sinni gjaldmišill frį Bandarķkjastjórn. Žetta er blašsnepill sem tįknar skuld.“


En heila mįliš var aš fjarlęgja einn einstakling, aš hreinlega žurrka śt sögu Andrew Jackson. Žaš var ašalmarkmišiš ķ žessu öllu og viš getum séš nśna aš Trump, sem į žessum tķma var enn forsetaframbjóšandi, kom 7. forseta Bandarķkjanna til varnar.


Andrew Jackson į sér merkilega sögu og žaš viršist harkalegt aš taka einhvern af dagskrį. Aušvitaš var žaš notaš gegn honum aš hann įtti žręla og žannig hluti en viš veršum aš fara aftur til žess tķma. Į žessum tķma voru hlutir mjög, mjög ólķkir žvķ sem žeir eru ķ dag og ef viš fęrum til baka ķ tķma žį yršum viš aš breyta allri sögunni.


Žannig aš žegar Trump flutti inn ķ Hvķta hśsiš 20. janśar žį hengdi hann strax upp portrett af Andrew Jackson ķ forsetaskrifstofunni og Trump fór ekki dult meš žaš aš 7. forseti Bandarķkjanna er bęši fyrirmynd hans og įtrśnašargoš.


Žannig aš spurningin er: Af hverju vildu žeir fjarlęgja Jackson af peningasešlinum?
Muniš aš žeir eru aš reyna aš endurskrifa sögu Sešlabanka Bandarķkjanna meš žvķ aš žurrka śt allt um og fyrir 1913.

 Ķ mörgum skólabókum śr ęsku okkar var talaš um sešlabankann, talaš um aš viš hefšum aldrei įtt aš hafa sešlabanka ķ žessu landi og ef viš förum aftur til įrsins 1828, žegar Jackson var ķ forsetaframboši, žį var slagorš hans: „Enginn banki og Jackson eša banki og enginn Jackson.“
Jackson lżsti opinberlega yfir strķši gegn bönkunum og hann vann.


Įriš 1831 sendi Nicholas Biddle, forseti Annars banka Amerķku, sendi frumvarp til žingsins til aš śtvķkka stofnskrį bankans. Žingiš samžykkti frumvarpiš en Andrew Jackson beitti neitunarvaldi gegn žvķ sem žingiš gat ekki hunsaš.


Jackson talaši um hęttuna viš sešlabanka.

„Žaš eru ekki ašeins okkar eigin žegnar sem fį aš njóta örlętis stjórnvalda. Śtlendingar eiga meira en įtta milljón hlutabréf ķ žessum banka. [...] 

Stafar frelsi okkar og sjįlfstęši ekki nein hętta af banka sem ķ ešli sķnu hefur svo lķtil tengsl viš land okkar? [...]

Aš stżra gjaldmišli okkar, aš taka į móti almannafé okkar og lįta žśsundir žegna okkar vera hįša sér; žaš vęri ógurlegra og hęttulegra en flota- og herliš óvinarins.“

Andrew Jackson eyšilagši žetta fyrirkomulag.                        
Įriš 1833 flutti hann rķkissjóšinn frį žessum Öšrum banka Amerķku til nokkurra višskiptabanka ķ Bandarķkjunum og žaš sem kemur enn frekar į óvart er aš viš lok forsetatķšar sinnar hafši Andrew Jackson tekist aš borga algerlega upp skuldir žjóšarbśsins.


Sešlabankamenn reyndi aš margoft aš rįša hann af dögum, žaš var skotiš į hann en žeir losnušu ekki viš hann.

Hann dó seinna af nįttśrulegum orsökum. Įšur en hann dó var hann spuršur aš žvķ hvaš hann teldi vera sitt helsta afrek. Įn žess aš hika svaraši Andrew Jackson: „Ég drap bankann.“

Trump hengdi portrett af Andrew Jackson upp ķ forsetaskrifstofunni sem eru skilaboš til bankamannanna og viš skiljum aš Sešlabanki Bandarķkjanna, sem var stofnašur įriš 1913 og hefur veriš til stašar ķ yfir hundraš įr nśna, aš peningastjórarnir hafa veriš viš stjórnvölinn ķ Amerķku ķ mjög langan tķma.


Žeir hata Andrew Jackson og viš getum skiliš af hverju žeim er mjög illa viš Donald Trump žannig aš spurningin er: Ętlar hann aš losa sig viš Sešlabankann, ętlar hann aš taka af skariš?
000

Egilsstašir, 18.10.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson

000

Egilsstašir, 16.10.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Ķsland kemur vel śt, eftir aš ašilar hęttu aš taka mark į munnlegri samantekt hjį vķxlurunum. Žaš voru ekki rauntölur. Landsvirkjun, Rafmagnsveitur Rķkisins, Hitaveitur Sveitarfélagana, ódżrt rafmagn heimila og atvinnuvega, og stórišjan, geršu gęfumuninn.

Hér er žvķ lżst hvernig vķxlararnir misskildu, rangfęršu, svindlušu ? tölur um samkeppnisfęrni Ķslands.

slóš

Samkeppnishęfni

26.10.2014 | 22:38

000

Af hverju skildi Jesś hafa rekiš vķxlarana śt śr musterinu, stjórnstöš žess tķma,  Menntamusteriš, og ekki megum viš gleyma Nikola Tesla sem var falinn.

Samvinnurekstur fólksins į Vatnsveitunum, Frįveitunum, Hitaveitunum, Rafveitunum, Raforkuverunum, Skólunum, Heilsugęslunum, Banka og fjįrmįlakerfunum, žangaš til aš vķxlararnir tóku fjįrmįlakerfiš yfir og settu allt į hausinn,

slóš

 Kreppufléttan, endurtekiš

Hér nešan viš er Ķsland efst, viš žökkum žaš en ofmetnumst ekki.*

Ég žarf aš athuga meš töflurnar, dįlkarnir verša óskķrir.

000 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_countries_by_wealth_per_adult

smella mynd stęrri, žį veršur myndin skżr, best er aš nota slóšina hér aš ofan

region-01

wealth-02

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

world-02

world-04

Egilsstašir, 09.10.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Lönd eftir landsframleišslu (PPP) į mann (Int $) įriš 2018 samkvęmt Alžjóšagjaldeyrissjóšnum

Lönd eftir landsframleišslu (PPP) į mann (Int $) įriš 2018 samkvęmt Alžjóšagjaldeyrissjóšnum

List of countries by GDP (PPP) per capita

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_countries_by_GDP_%28PPP%29_per_capita

https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/7/7b/Countries_by_GDP_%28PPP%29_per_capita_in_2018.png

smella mynd, stęrri

world

Countries by GDP (PPP) per capita (Int$) in 2018 according to the IMF

smella mynd, stęrri

Europe

Egilsstašir, 08.10.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson

 


Ofurtölva Google, getur framkvęmt śtreikninga į žremur mķnśtum og 20 sekśndum sem myndi taka fullkomnastu ofurtölvu dagsins, žekkt sem Summit, 10.000 įr. Skammtatölvur vinna gögn samhliša en hefšbundnar vélar verša aš vinna ķ röš

Hér ętla ég til gamans aš segja aš nśtölvur vinni ķ lķnu, žessi nża ķ fleti, tvķvķdd eša rśmmi, žrķvķdd.jg

Ofurtölva Google, getaš framkvęmt śtreikninga į žremur mķnśtum og 20 sekśndum sem myndi taka fullkomnasta ofurtölvu dagsins, žekkt sem Summit, 10.000 įr - skammtatölvur geta unniš mikiš magn gagna samhliša en hefšbundnar vélar verša aš vinna ķ röš

Computing

Sep 20

Google researchers have reportedly achieved “quantum supremacy”

https://www.technologyreview.com/f/614416/google-researchers-have-reportedly-achieved-quantum-supremacy/

endursagt

…. Samkvęmt skżrslu Financial Times sagši blašiš aš örgjgjörvi Google hafi getaš framkvęmt śtreikninga į žremur mķnśtum og 20 sekśndum sem myndi taka fullkomnasta ofurtölvu dagsins, žekkt sem Summit, ķ um 10.000 įr. ….

…. Skammta vélar eru svo öflugar vegna žess aš žęr beisla skammtabita, eša qubits. Ólķkt klassķskum bitum, sem tįkna annaš hvort 1 eša 0, geta kvissar veriš ķ eins konar samsetningu beggja į sama tķma. Žökk sé öšrum skammtafręšilegum fyrirbęrum, sem lżst er ķ śtskżringunni okkar hér, geta skammtatölvur mariš mikiš magn gagna samhliša žvķ aš hefšbundnar vélar verša aš vinna ķ röš. ….

….Why NASA? Google struck an agreement last year to use supercomputers available to NASA as benchmarks for its supremacy experiments. According to the Financial Times report, the paper said that Google’s quantum processor was able to perform a calculation in three minutes and 20 seconds that would take today’s most advanced supercomputer, known as Summit, around 10,000 years. In the paper, the researchers said that, to their knowledge, the experiment “marks the first computation that can only be performed on a quantum processor.”

Quantum speed-up: Quantum machines are so powerful because they harness quantum bits, or qubits. Unlike classical bits, which represent either a 1 or a 0, qubits can be in a kind of combination of both at the same time. Thanks to other quantum phenomena, which are described in our explainer here, quantum computers can crunch large amounts of data in parallel that conventional machines have to work through sequentially. Scientists have been working for years to demonstrate that the machines can definitively outperform conventional ones. …

Egilsstašir, 03.10.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Er nżbakašur rįšherra aš bśa til "sķja" į Ķslandi? Allt undir einni stjórn. Fyrir hverja er stjórnin aš vinna? Er stjórnin Klķstruš, er stjórnin Klaustruš, viš skulum bišja fyrir okkur og Ķslandi. Geir "Guš blessi Ķsland" margt lagašist -

- en fólkiš fékk ekki ķbśširnar sķnar aftur,
Aš sjįlfsögšu skįldsaga.
slóš
 
slóš

Klķstrašur, Klaustrašur, erum viš allir Klķstrašir, Klaustrašir, settir ķ žį stöšu, fylltir, eftir fundi, teknar upptökur, meš unglingum, og svo hótaš birtingu į svišsetningunni, og žį samžykkjum viš allt, svo sem ĶSAVE, og svo sem ORKUPAKKA 3,.

10.8.2019 | 12:47

Allir viš sem erum villtir, leitum lausna eins og ręninginn į KROSSINUM, viš höfum sömu von og hann, žegar hann var tekinn ķ nża endurmenntun, žaš er ašeins aš vilja og bišja um žaš. verš aš hętta.

 
 Sumt af žessu er "ritrķnt"
  1. Truman on CIA — Central Intelligence Agency

    https://www.cia.gov/library/center-for-the-study-of-intelligence/kent-csi/vol20no1/...
     
    • A \"Calamitous\" Prospect
    • A Beginning
    • Skullduggery and Death
    • Clearing The Deck
    • Second Beginning
    • Permanency
    • Second Thoughts
    • Footnotes
     
    • Today the United States has an \"intelligence community\" of which the members are CIA, State, Defense, the FBI, Treasury, and the former Atomic Energy Commission, now the Energy Research and Development Administration. To this community, the Director of Central Intelligence is central. For the greater part of the nation's history, however, there has been no community, no center, and not even the parts with which to make a community. For the first hundred years, organized intelligence, both ove...
    See more on cia.gov
  2. Truman Was Right About the CIA | Mises Wire

    https://mises.org/wire/truman-was-right-about-cia

    3/8/2017 · Say what you will about President Harry Truman, but at least he didn't leave the White House a suspiciously rich man. He also actually went home, to Independence Missouri, and moved into a modest house he didn't own.It was the same house belonging to his wife's family where he had lived with Bess (and his mother-in-law!) decades earlier.

  3. Truman’s True Warning on the CIA – Consortiumnews

    https://consortiumnews.com/2013/12/22/trumans-true-warning-on-the-cia

    While Truman saw CIA’s attempted mousetrapping of President Kennedy as a particular outrage, his more general complaint is seen in his broader lament that the CIA had become “so removed from ...

  4. Tucker Carlson: Trump-Ukraine lesson - Intel agencies want ...
    Trump Correct: CIA is Spying on his Presidency ...

    Trump Correct: CIA is Spying on his Presidency. - I recall when Trump said that the CIA was tapping his Trump Towers phones. …

    Tucker Carlson: Adam Schiff Is "Clearly And Demonstrably ...
    Crazed man says he beat roommate to death over air ...
    Crown prince’s interview: Tough questions, straight ...
    Bluebird and Paperclip » John C. Wright's Journal

    President Harry Truman forbade the agency from recruiting any Nazi members or active Nazi supporters. ... —the …

    Five Ways Russia Could Have Won the Cold War | The ...
    New York man dies after suspect nails bedroom door shut ...
    Mark Edwards: The State Department is weak and getting ...

    The NSA, CIA and DOD together secured policymaking preeminence during the Korean War that they maintain to this day. …

    It’s Past Time to Move the United Nations to Switzerland ...
  5. Central Intelligence Agency - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Central_Intelligence_Agency
     
    • Overview
    • Purpose
    • Organizational structure
    • Training
    • Budget
    • Employees
     
    • The Central Intelligence Agency is a civilian foreign intelligence service of the federal government of the United States, tasked with gathering, processing, and analyzing national security information from around the world, primarily through the use of human intelligence. As one of the principal members of the United States Intelligence Community, the CIA reports to the Director of National Intelligence and is primarily focused on providing intelligence for the President and Cabinet of the Unit
    See more on en.wikipedia.org · Text under CC-BY-SA license
    • Annual budget: $15 billion (as of 2013[update])
    • Formed: September 18, 1947; 71 years ago
  6. Establishment of the CIA | Harry S. Truman

    https://www.trumanlibrary.gov/education/presidential-inquiries/establishment-cia

    The CIA evokes images of clandestine activity, spies hiding in corners and covert overthrow of unfriendly government regimes. However, when Truman established the organization in 1947, he envisioned something much different -- a sort of daily newspaper, informing him of developments around the world that could impact American policy.

  7. Harry S. Truman, 1945-53 — Central Intelligence Agency

    https://www.cia.gov/.../truman.html

    7/7/2008 · President Harry S. Truman, CIA Orientation, 21 November 1952 "TO THE CENTRAL INTELLIGENCE agency, a necessity to the President of the United States, from one who knows. Harry S. Truman June 9, 1964" Inscription on the photograph of President Truman, which he presented to CIA

  8. 17) After JFK was killed, ex-president Harry Truman called ...

    https://jfkfacts.org/dec-22-1963-truman-calls-for-abolition-of-cia

    8/3/2019 · Truman’s column on the CIA reached a very limited audience of Washington insiders. Someone like me would Truman was in a backhanded way accusing the CIA of murdering JFK. Truman started writing his CIA column immediately after the JFK assassination but it …

  9. President Harry Truman and the CIA | HuffPost

    https://www.huffpost.com/entry/president-harry...

    12/15/2016 · President Harry Truman and the CIA. 12/15/2016 12:21 pm ET. Besides providing a lack of evidence, it is nothing short of a massive paradox, bordering on the ridiculous, for the CIA to allege that Russian cyber attacks had influenced the outcome of the recent Presidential election “to favor one candidate over the other” and sought to ...

    • Author: Renee Parsons
  10. CIA's Creator Came to Regret It ... Said the CIA Was a ...

    https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2017-03-09/cias-creator-came-regret-it-said-cia-was...

    President Truman created the CIA.. He explained that it was solely an attempt to consolidate intelligence from many different intelligence agencies (page 285):. I needed … the President needed at that time a central organization that would bring all the various intelligence reports we were getting in those days, and there must have been a dozen of them, maybe more, bring them all into one .


Nśna er mjög aušvelt, aš lįta koma fram stóra žrķvķddar mynd į himninum, yfir löndunum, žannig aš hver žjóš sjįi mynd af sķnum Gušum eša spįmönnum. Einnig er aušvelt aš lįta myndir af fjölda fólks stķga til himins, eins og sagt er ķ Biblķunni.

Nśna er mjög aušvelt, aš lįta koma fram stóra žrķvķddar mynd į himninum, yfir löndunum, žannig aš hver žjóš sjįi mynd af sķnum Gušum eša spįmönnum.

Einnig er aušvelt aš lįta myndir af fjölda fólks stķga til himins, eins og sagt er ķ Biblķunni.

Engu į aš trśa, hvorki, hvorki kraftaverkum, eša speki, heldur aš bišja um leišsögn.

athuga alóš undir myndum 

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Žarna er einhver sem trślega skilur ekki ašrar vķddir, frekar en viš, aš reyna aš tjį sig um mįlefniš.

 

Viš vitum aš heimurinn er sżndar veröld, og Jesś viršist vera ferjumašurinn,

Er žaš žį lķkt žvķ, aš hann sé geimfarsstjóri ķ flauginni sem fer upp ķ geimstöšina sem er į sporbraut ķ kringum Jöršina, žaš er engin annar meš nothęft far ķ bili.

Ręninginn į krossinum, baš Jesś um aš hjįlpa sér, og žaš stóš ekki į svarinu.

Ķ dag skalt žś vera meš mér ķ Paradķs.

Okkur hefur veriš sagt, aš viš veršum aš vera eins og börn, sleppa öllu žvķ, sem ekki kemst inn ķ Himnarķki.

Viš getum ašeins sagt, ég žigg hjįlpina,, en ég skil ekki neitt.

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NEW WORLD ORDER Countdown—Parts 1 & 2 (Video)

Posted on August 30, 2019 by Cosmic Convergence

http://cosmicconvergence.org/?p=35131

klikka mynd žį stęrri.

new-01

new-02

new-03

new-04

new-05

new-06

new-07

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slóš

THIS IS HOW HAARP DECEIVE OUR SENSES. MUST KNOW!! Žś veršur aš vera vakandi, og vita hvaš hęgt er aš gera, Hvaš er satt og hvaš er ósatt? Til žess fékst žś hugan, til aš meta ašstęšur, og til aš geta vališ hiš góša og varast hiš slęma.

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Jóhannesargušspjall, Kafli 14, vers 6

Jónas Gunnlaugsson | 18. mars 2012

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Velt vöngum um Bķblķuna. Tönn fyrir tönn. Fyrirgefning fyrir fyrirgefningu. EINFALT

Egilsstašir, 09.09.2019 Jónas Gunnlaugsson


50 Facts on Statins, Cholesterol and Heart Health - Skoša žetta, hugsa, hvaš er skynsamlegt?

50 Facts on Statins, Cholesterol and Heart Health

https://spacedoc.com/articles/50-facts-on-statins-cholesterol-and-heart-health

Pat Dougan    Written and Contributed by Site Member Pat Dougan

1. Vitamin D is synthesized from cholesterol by sunlight.
2. Cholesterol is the precursor for a whole class of hormones known as the steroid hormones that are absolutely critical for life ... a primary component for most sex hormones, bile acids, aldosterone, cortisol and calcitriol (necessary for maintaining the proper calcium in our bodies.)
3. Cholesterol and fats are not related.
4. “There is no connection whatsoever between cholesterol in food and cholesterol in blood. And we’ve known that all along. Cholesterol in the diet doesn’t matter at all unless you happen to be a chicken or a rabbit.” Ancel Keys (fabricator of the cholesterol myth).
5. Fats and cholesterol are moved through the system by lipoproteins.
6. HDL, high density lipoprotein, (not cholesterol).
7. LDL, low density lipoprotein, (not cholesterol).
8. VLDL, very low density lipoprotein, (not cholesterol).
9. VLDL’s are manufactured in the liver used to transport fat and cholesterol.
10. LDL’s are the reduction of VLDL’s after the fats and cholesterol have been delivered.
11. VLDL’s are raised by eating carbohydrates.
12. High fat diets lower VLDL’s ... check out the results from the Atkin’s diet studies or any of the other high protein low carbohydrate diets.
13. Regardless of the variability of VLDL’s, LDL levels remain relatively constant.
14. It has never been proven that saturated fats raise or lower LDL’s. Dr William Castelli, Director of the Framingham Study [the largest continuous study of its kind in the world] states that the more saturated fat one ate, the more cholesterol one ate, the more calories one ate, the lower people’s serum cholesterol (LDL). Dr George Mann, New England Journal of Medicine, regarding the diet-heart hypothesis: “The greatest scam in the history of medicine.”
15. Statins block the Mevalonate pathway in the liver affecting the distribution of other important items necessary for healthy cell production and operation. The most notable is CoQ10, a primary support for heart cell growth and operation. Reduce cholesterol synthesis by 50% and you also reduce CoQ10 by 50%. If you take statins, you must take CoQ10.
Statin drugs are now known to suppress the nuclear factor-kappa B response and thereby open a veritable Pandora’s box of unpredictable consequences.
Statin drugs also inhibit dolichol, vital to the intricate process of neuropeptide formation, consequently another broad range of potential behavioral manifestations.

Egilsstašir,04.09.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Lögum allt sem var gert af óviti įšur fyrr, hvort sem žaš var gert fyrir 5 įrum eša 15 įrum. Og gleymum ekki, aš viš lifum į frjóum hugmyndaheimi einstaklingana, og aš žaš eru einstaklingar sem vķsa okkur veginn, og ef žeir blómstra, žį lifum viš į žvķ.

Hvaš ert žś aš kvarta um sölu į orkulindunum, žetta var allt samžykkt fyrir mörgum įrum, ķ orkupakka nśmer eitt og orkupakka nśmer tvö.

Viš megum alveg hękka orkuna į Ķslandi 10 sinnum. Eša 100 sinnum, viš veršum aš fį aš spila meš fólkiš.

Hér erum viš aš hugsa um žaš, žegar uppbošsmarkaširnir voru settir į ķ Kalifornķu. Žį mįttum viš bśa til sölu flękjur, og skrśfa fyrir rafmagniš, žaš var gaman.

Aš spila į fķflin, eša eins og sagt var: Ef mašur stjórnaši ekki markašnum meš brögšum, žegar mašur hafši ašgang aš vélabrögšum, žį var öskraš į mann, og žį trślega af fjįrfestunum. Ef žś virkar ekki herra forstjóri žannig aš viš fjįrfestarnir fįum tķfaldan įgóša, žį rekum viš žig, einfalt.

slóš

Alltaf žegar til er flókiš kerfi eins og orkumarkaš urinn žį į fólk eftir aš pota ķ žaš og sjį hvaš virkar. Ég lifši samkvęmt žessu: Ef mašur stjórnaši ekki markašnum meš brögšum, žegar mašur hafši ašgang aš vélabrögšum, žį var öskraš į mann.“

Af hverju var ekki sagt frį žessu žegar orkupakkar eitt og tvö voru samžykktir. Aš viš ętlušum aš selja orkulindirnar, hitaveiturnar, rafmagnsveiturnar, og jarširnar įsamt virkjunarréttindum og vatnsréttindum, žaš er landiš sem viš stöndum į?

Er stefnt aš žvķ aš hęgt sé aš tķfalda veršiš į vatninu.

Er stefnt aš žvķ aš žaš sé bannaš aš samvinnu fyrirtęki fólksins, eins og Rafmagnsveitur Rķkisins, Landsvirkjun, Hitaveita Reykjavķkur, Hitaveita Akureyrar og hitaveitur, vatnsveitur og frį veitur hitaveitur allra sveitarfélagana, megi ekki skapa fólkinu žjónustuna og gęšin į kostnašar verši, žaš er rekstrarkostnašur, nišur greišslu į stofnkostnaši, og safnaš til įframhaldandi uppbyggingar?

Nś lesum viš aš stórfyrirtękin séu aš kaupa allt vatn į jöršinni.

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Fyrirtękin eru aš sękjast eftir vatnsréttindum um alla jöršina. Ķslendingar geta fariš ķ žjóšgaršinn, žegar ég žarf aš nota mķnar jaršir. Fyrir laxa notum viš laxa beitu, fyrir menn notum viš lax ķ beitu. Žaš veišist vel į laxinn.

Žegar veriš er aš plata vatnsréttindin śt śr okkur einfeldningunum, žį lętur stórfyrirtękiš sķna menn klappa löxum, og borgar rķkisfyrirtękjum spurning, fyrir aš gera einhverjar rannsóknir, og žį žegja menntamennirnir.

Hvaš köllum viš žaš? Er žaš aš gefa hundinum bein, svo aš hann žegi, gelti ekki?

Ég vķxlarinn vil fį aš tķfalda gróšann, hvernig į ég annars aš geta lifaš?

Jesś rak vķxlarana śt śr Musterinu, žaš var stjórnsżslu mišstöš žess tķma.

Nś höfum viš vķxlararnir rekiš kennsluna um Jesś, śt śr skólunum.

Žį er ég ekki aš tala um stjórnsżslu trśarbragša trśna, heldur žaš sem haft er eftir žeim miklu vķsindamönnum, Jesś og žį Nikola Tesla.

 

Nikola Tesla sagši: Ég hef ekki gert žessar rannsóknir fyrir sjįlfan mig heldur til heilla fyrir alla.

Ég trśi žvķ aš uppgötvanir mķnar geri lķfiš aušveldara og bęrilegra fyrir fólk og beini žeim ķ įttina aš įstundun andlegra efna og sišferšilegu réttlęti.

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Nikola Tesla var einn af žeim, sem fluttu žjóšunum blessun og leystu fólkiš śr įnauš žekkingarleysisins? Žekkingin skapar allsnęktir. Nśstašreyndatrśin stóš į móti Jesś og Nikola Tesla. Viš skulum fęra Jesś og Tesla aftur inn ķ skólanna.

20.12.2017 | 18:24

Lögum allt sem var gert af óviti įšur fyrr, hvort sem žaš var gert fyrir 5 įrum eša 15 įrum.

Og gleymum ekki, aš viš lifum į frjóum hugmyndaheimi einstaklingana, og aš žaš eru einstaklingar sem vķsa okkur veginn, og ef žeir blómstra, žį lifum viš į žvķ.

slóš

 

Barįttan milli Nśstašreyndatrśarinnar, į žrķvķšan efnisheim og tķma, og hugmynda Gyšinga, Kristna, Ķslam, Hindśa og Bśddasišar, į fjölvķšan heim. Reiknaš er meš 10 + vķddum, ķ Strengjakenningu, og Fjölheimakenningu, Multiverse, Parallel Universes.

Jónas Gunnlaugsson | 20. maķ 2018

Barįttan viršist standa į milli Nśstašreyndatrśarinnar, į žrķvķšan efnisheim og tķma, og svo hugmynda Gyšinga, Kristna, Ķslam, Hindśa og Bśddasišar, sem byggist į fjölvķšum heimi, og allir Reiknimeistarar reikna meš 10 + vķddum, žegar žeir skķra

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Gyšingatrśin, hefur dreifst til yfir löndin, mest alla Evrópu, Rśssland, Sušur Amerķku, Noršur Amerķku og Įstralķu. Žessi trś Gyšinga, eša Gušsfólksins, hefur skapaš menningu, sem hefur skapaš mesta góšęri į Jöršinni į sögulegum tķma.

Jónas Gunnlaugsson | 8. aprķl 2018

Žessi hugmyndafręši Gyšinga, Gušfólksins, sjįendanna, žarf aš losna śr böndum stjórnsżslunnar, nśstašreyndatrśarinnar, og fęra sig ķ aš žjóna og leišbeina fólkinu. Reynt er ķ dag aš sigra Gyšinga trśna, Gušstrśna, sem Jesś og sjįendurnir bošušu.

Egilsstašir, 03.09.2019 Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Allir hafa heyrt um skógareldana ķ Brasilķu, G7 leištogarnir vilja senda Brasilķu fjįrstušning. Fįir hugsa um skógareldana ķ Miš-Afrķku. NASA myndir sżna meiri skógarelda į svęšinu ķ Afrķku en ķ Brasilķu. Žaš eru 6900 eldar ķ Angola.

Myndir frį NASA sżna meiri skógarelda ķ Afrķku, en ķ Brasilķu – heims stjórnkerfiš er žögult.

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Figures. NASA Images Shows More Fires in Africa Than Brazil — Global Elites Silent

By Jim Hoft

https://www.thegatewaypundit.com/2019/08/figures-nasa-images-shows-more-fires-in-africa-than-brazil-global-elites-silent/

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Smį endursögn.

Allir hafa heyrt um skógareldana ķ Brasilķu, og G7 leištogarnir vilja senda žeim ķ Brasilķu fjįrstušning. (Brasilķa bendir leištogunum į aš nota žessa peninga til aš efla skógrękt ķ Evrópu. Jg)

Fįir hugsa um skógareldana ķ Miš-Afrķku. Myndir frį NASA sżna aš žaš eru meiri skógareldar į svęšinu ķ Afrķku en ķ Brasilķu. Žaš eru 6900 eldar ķ Angola. Žiš eruš einir į bįti drengir

Klikka, mynd stęrri

fire-01

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Egilsstašir, 27.08.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Mikiš mešansjįvar eldgos varš 17 jślķ 2012 į 700 metra dżpi viš Havre Seamount ķ Kermadec-boganum noršaustur af Nżja-Sjįlandi, og varš gosfleki yfir 400 km² į innan viš sólarhring.

Sett til samanburšar viš gosiš nśna.

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Flekkkur af fljótandi vikri į stęrš viš Manhattan rekur ķ įtt aš Įstralķu og fęrir meš sér nżtt sjįvarlķf sem gęti hjįlpaš til viš endurheimt kóralanna ķ Barrier Reef, helmingur koralla hafa drepist vegna vešrabreytinga.

Gos ķ Havre Seamount įriš 2012 var fyrsta nešansjįvar gosiš sem var skošaš frį gervitungl og samtķmis fylgst meš į alžjóšlegu neti jaršskjįlftamęla. 

https://sciencythoughts.blogspot.com/2014/05/pumice-rafts-from-july-2012-havre.html

Joe Bauwens

Endursagt

Vikur myndast žegar heitt hraun frį nešansjįvar eldgosum, lendir ķ sjó og kólnar hratt, og žaš kristallast og afgasast og myndar léttar vikur kślur eša köggla, meš mörgum gasfylltum blöšrum (loftbólum), sem fljóta oft į yfirborš sjįvar.
 
Stór nešansjįvar eldgos geta framleitt mikiš magn af vikri og myndaš fleka af vikri sem žekja hundruš ferkķlómetra sem flżtur į yfirborši hafsins mįnušum saman įšur en hann dreifist eša rekur aš landi, (eša sekkur til botns gegnsósa af sjó).
 
Hinn 17. jślķ 2012 varš nešansjįvar eldgos viš Havre Seamount, sem stašsett var į meira en 700 m dżpi undir sjįvarmįli ķ Kermadec-boganum noršaustur af Nżja-Sjįlandi, og varš gosfleki yfir 400 km² į innan viš sólarhring.
 
smella mynd stęrri
vikur 1
 
 
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Pumice forms when hot lava from submarine volcanic eruptions encounters seawater and cools rapidly, simultaneously crystalizing and degassing to form a lightweight volcanic rock with many gas filled vesicles (bubbles) within it, which often floats on the sea surface. Big submarine eruptions can produce large volumes of pumice, forming rafts of pumice that cover hundreds of square kilometres, and drift on the ocean surface for months before dissipating or washing ashore. On 17 July 2012 the Havre Seamount, located at a depth of more than 700 m below sea-level in the Kermadec Arc to the northeast of New Zealand, underwent a dramatic eruption, producing a pumice raft covering over 400 km² in less than 24 hours.
 
Egilsstašir, 27.08.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson

 


Flekkkur af fljótandi vikri į stęrš viš Manhattan rekur ķ įtt aš Įstralķu og fęrir meš sér nżtt sjįvarlķf sem gęti hjįlpaš til viš endurheimt kóralanna ķ Barrier Reef, helmingur koralla hafa drepist vegna vešrabreytinga.

Risastór vikur flekkur sem flżtur ķ Kyrrahafi gęti hjįlpaš til viš aš lękna Great Barrier Reef Įstralķu

Flekkur af fljótandi vikri į stęrš viš Manhattan rekur ķ įtt aš Įstralķu og fęrir meš sér nżtt sjįvarlķf sem gęti hjįlpaš til viš endurheimt kóralanna ķ Barrier Reef, žar sem helmingur kóralla hefur drepist į undanförnum įrum vegna vešrabreytinga.

klikka mynd stęrri

kyrrahaf-01

Mį ég gera žetta svona, er žetta auglżsing fyrir CNN?

Ef ég mį žetta ekki, tek ég žaš strax nišur.

CNN

A giant pumice stone floating in the Pacific could help heal Australia's Great Barrier Reef

A "raft" of floating pumice rock the size of Manhattan is drifting towards Australia, bringing along with it new marine life that could help with the recovery of the  Great Barrier Reef's corals, half of which have been killed in recent years as a result of climate change.

Experts say that if the pumice makes it to the Great Barrier Reef, it could help replenish some of the lost marine life. The raft is believed to be home to organisms like crabs and corals.

The massive floating sheet of volcanic rock was first spotted by sailors on August 9, days after an underwater volcano is believed to have erupted near the Pacific Island of Tonga, according to NASA Earth Observatory.

 

Mį ég gera žetta svona, er žetta auglżsing fyrir CNN?

Ef ég mį žetta ekki, tek ég žaš strax nišur.

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bera saman žessi eldgos.

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Mikiš mešansjįvar eldgos varš 17 jślķ 2012 į 700 metra dżpi viš Havre Seamount ķ Kermadec-boganum noršaustur af Nżja-Sjįlandi, og varš gosfleki yfir 400 km² į innan viš sólarhring.

Egilsstašir, 26.08.2019  Jónas Gunnlaugsson


Žeir sem tala um hamfara hlżnun, nota hugmyndina til aš gera fólkiš hrętt, og fęr žį fólkiš til aš samžykkja allskonar lög og reglur, sem henta vķxlurunum, stjórnvöldum, sem hafa haldiš fólkinu ķ fįfręši ķ fjósinu įržśsundum saman.

 

 

2011 okt 4_Science & Cocktails_Jųrgen Peder Steffensen3

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nGA4Clu4-V8&t=8s

Birt 5. nóv. 2011

Iskerner og klimaęndringer. En fortęlling fra en 3cm i diameter, 3km lang iskerne fra Grųnland. Science & Cocktails er tilbage efter sommerferien. Vi begynder med en ekspedition til en af verdens mest ųde egne: Nordpolen. Jųrgen Steffensen, professor ved Niels Bohr instituttet, vil berette hvordan en simpel iskerne fra Grųnland kan fortęlle os om fortidens klimaęndringer, forurening og vulcanudbrud. Efter dette vil der kunne stilles spųrgsmål i baren, hvor Lars E. Lyndgaard Schmidt og hans team serverer gammeldags cocktails, nęsten så gamle som iskernen selv. Andy Benz indtager scenen med kontrabass og spontane elektroniske lyde. (alle foredrag holdes på engelsk) http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Y0wACf... http://www.myspace.com/flowingincircles

000

Fyrir 7000 įrum var hitinn eitthvaš hęrri fram til fyrir 4000 įrum, žį fór hitinn lękkandi žanngaš til fyrir 2000 įrum, žį hękkaši hitinn nokkuš aftur aš Vķkinga tķmanum fyrir 1000 įrum, um įriš 900.

Žį lękkaši hitinn til įrsins 1600, en hękkaši ašeins um įriš 1700, og lękkaši svo aftur ķ lęgsta hitann um 1850.

Į žeim tķma lęršu menn aš taka ljósmyndir, og eru einhverjar kuldamyndir til frį žeim tķma.

Viš sjįum einnig aš žegar hitnar į noršur hverli, žį kólnar į sušurhveli.

Hugsanlega eru heitir hafstraumar, sem fara stundum ķ noršur žį veršur heitara žar, og stundum ķ sušur, og žį veršur heitara žar.

 

Nśverandi hita trśar menn, męla breytinguna frį 1850 og til dagsins ķ dagøog reyna aš hręša fólkiš meš hita aukningunni.

Žaš var hęgt aš rękta korn į Ķslandi įriš 1000, og nś er hęgt aš rękta korn į Ķslandi og ber aš fagna žvķ.

Ķ raun vitum viš ekkert hvort fer aš hitna eša kólna.

Žeir sem tala um hamfara hlżnun, nota hugmyndina til aš gera fólkiš hrętt, og fęr žį fólkiš til aš samžykkja allskonar lög og reglur, sem henta vķxlurunum, stjórnvöldum, sem hafa haldiš fólkinu ķ fįfręši ķ fjósinu įržśsundum saman.

Meš Internetinu hafa komiš glufur ķ fjölmišlaveldi vķxlarana, og nś er hęgt aš dreifa sönnum fréttum og nżjum fróšleik framhjį ašal fréttamišlunum.

Žaš veršur aš teljast af hinu góša.

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Sjįlfvirka žżšingarvélin, skynjar ekki alltaf męlta mįliš, talaš mįl.

Ašeins endursagt.

Myndirnar eru óskżrar.

klikka, mynd stęrri

hi-01

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Įriš 1850 var lęgsti hiti sem veriš hefur frį sķšustu ķsöld, (žį fundiš frį ķsborkjörnum, jg)

(Hamfaratrśarmenn viršast męla frį žessu lįgmarki og til dagsins ķ dag. jg)

hi-02

2

Įriš 950, er įhugavert, žaš er žegar Vķkingarnir įkvįšu aš

hi-03

3

setjast aš į Ķslandi og Gręnlandi, og žį kom Litla ķsöldin meš lęgri hita,

hi-04

4

Mišaš viš vķkingatķmann, fram til įrsins 1600 lękkaši hitinn um eina og hįlfa grįšu aš

hi-05

5

mešaltali, hitnaši aftur um 18 öldina, og lękkaši sķšan aftur, og var žaš lęgsta hitastigiš,

hi-06

6

sem męldist um 1850. Hugsanlega hafa einhverjir ykkar séš gamlar

hi-07

7

myndir af jöklum frį žeim tķma, en mundu aš ljósmynda tęknin var fundin upp 1850, žannig

hi-08

8

aš ef žeir tóku myndir af jöklum, žį voru jöklarnir ķ algjöru hįmarki frį sķšustu ķsöld.

hi-09

9

Ef viš viljum stöšva losun į koltvķoxķši og žvķumlķku, žį

hi-10

10

Viš fórum aš segja aš koltvķoxķš gęti haft įhrif į loftslagsbreytingar, en óskašu ekki

hi-11

11

aš viš fįum aftur vešriš fyrir 150 įrum, lęršu

hi-12

12

Um hnattstöšuna okkar, žaš var ansi kalt, segjum aš žaš sé ķ lagi

hi-13

13

Ef ég framlengi žennan feril, verša nżustu gildin hér fyrir nśtķmann

hi-14

14

Um žaš bil žaš sama og į Vķkingatķmanum

 hi-15

15

Og nś er hęgt aš rękta kartöflur

hi-16

16

Ķ Gręnlandi (aftur?) En hvernig var žessu variš į sušurhvelinu?

hi-17

17

Į sušurhvelinu, er allt öfugt eins og žś getur séš

hi-18

18

Žś sérš strax aš žegar kólnar į noršurhveli

 hi-19

19

Žį hitnar į sušurhveli,

hi-20

20

Setjum viš svo mikla losun ķ andrśmsloftiš

hi-21

21

Aš breytingarnar verša hrašari? Viš vitum žaš ekki

hi-22

22

koltvķsżringur og metan

hi-23

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Viš vitum žetta ekki, skiljum žetta ekki

hi-24

24

Hugsanlega eru heitir hafstraumar, sem fara stundum ķ noršur žį veršur heitara žar, og stundum ķ sušur, og žį veršur heitara žar.

000

Sjįlfvirka žżšingarvélin, skynjar ekki alltaf męlta mįliš, talaš mįl.

Ég gef mér ekki tķma til aš reyna aš leišrétta vélina.

veljum viš nś svo mikiš til okkar 28:05 andrśmsloftakerfi meš losun okkar į 28:07 koltvķsżringur og metan sem viš erum 28:09 sparka žessu kerfi śt af Skilton svo žaš 28:13 byrjar aš fara aš sveiflast aftur 28:17 žaš er vandamįliš sem viš žekkjum ekki nśna 28:24 langar aš klįra meš einni litlu rennibraut

Texti

00:00

I'll take you to another very famous

00:03

event here you have Vesuvius

00:07

you see Napoli the bay of Napoli masoom

00:12

is right here it will kind of come from

00:14

Google Earth of course the famous

00:17

eruption of 79 ad if you look at our

00:22

counting here again 76 78 79 its bottom

00:26

so we can say some complained you know

00:30

that our calendars wrong and during the

00:34

Dark Ages after the collapse of the

00:35

Roman Empire somebody forgot to count

00:37

the years but we feel that the Romans

00:42

were right it was 79 AD and we arrived

00:44

at the center it's a good check we are

00:46

counting the right way now let's go to a

00:52

very controversial lesson let's go to

00:55

this place I'm not talking about the

00:57

Greek bankruptcy anything I'm talking

00:59

about something italia here you have the

01:03

tiny island of Thera in the aegean sea

01:06

also a variable panic area but a lot

01:09

more explosive and more erratic and you

01:13

can see the middle east this island blew

01:16

apart sometime in the past it's called

01:19

the famous Terra or Santorini eruption

01:24

archaeologists have found lots of

01:27

pottery from the Minoan culture buried

01:29

also on Crete some of you might know

01:33

Costas and everything here and I would

01:36

have mine at all and things down here

01:39

but all this was buried and the eruption

01:42

was so big it really hurt the minimum

01:44

culture now by looking at the pottery in

01:49

the styles of pottery they know they had

01:51

a vast trade with Egypt so they had a

01:54

lot of Egyptian pottery that you find

01:56

also here in the layers just below the

01:59

ashes so they know was there when the

02:02

I starting this pottery there is a cup

02:05

this pottery is from the dynasty of

02:09

Pharaohs also because they have all the

02:11

Pharaohs of Egypt lined up in full

02:14

battle already in Nazi words don't they

02:16

have a ball way if you use this tablet

02:20

dating method of of archeology carbon-14

02:24

the first dates in indicated something

02:27

around 1500 BC so 3,500 years ago that

02:34

sort of fit in well with the Egyptian

02:37

dynasties so everything was fine by the

02:42

way is most likely also exactly the same

02:45

eruption that led to the biblical tale

02:48

of the seven plagues of Egypt because

02:52

really many of those seven plates can be

02:54

related to the authentic eruption the

02:57

eternal night asked for the the frogs

03:01

all over the place the consequences of

03:04

tsunami up through the Nile Delta all

03:06

the fathers who knew washed out that the

03:08

nagas thrown up in the houses the

03:10

mortality rate went up because of

03:12

fluoride poisoning later on it became

03:15

the firstborn of each family I think I

03:17

don't think it was that selective at

03:19

that time and when Moses led the

03:22

Israelis across into into Palestine he

03:26

actually did not cross the Red Sea but

03:29

he crossed the Red Sea which is the Nile

03:32

Delta s4 reads so he happened be much

03:36

heavily across with it with the fewest

03:38

people but when Pharaoh who came after

03:40

him he was hit by the tsunami created by

03:43

this volcano and then the Jews went

03:47

around over here following a fire column

03:51

by day and a smoke column by day and a

03:53

fire column by night yeah of course

03:56

because they could see so it all sort of

03:59

makes a little sense that there is a

04:02

core truth in these texts so that's why

04:06

it's doubly interesting to

04:08

see if we can fix this dated and Norvig

04:14

what if you go to theorem this eruption

04:17

and we look at the acid curve from it

04:20

and we look at our counting we actually

04:22

find the acid fall out that we really

04:25

believe the theorem on probably the

04:28

problem is it doesn't have a third name

04:31

that name tag on it but it happened 6042

04:35

to 6041 BC this is a hundred years and

04:41

more it's a hundred forty is off the

04:44

original days and it created a broth in

04:49

the world of classical archaeology

04:52

because now the classical archaeologists

04:55

had to move the age of certain pharaohs

04:59

then you don't move a king 150 years

05:03

like that because then you're missing a

05:06

few below and you have too many on top

05:08

so I mean you can see you have to

05:10

rewrite rewrite the phone book it was a

05:13

really big thing so of course this was

05:16

casting doubt for 20 years we were

05:18

sitting pretty alone at the side sit

05:20

yeah I don't be a climate researchers

05:21

but we have this we cannot avoid luckily

05:26

for us the latest carbon-14 days at

05:30

theory are now at 1621 BC so now we are

05:36

only twenty years apart and that's why I

05:39

say okay we don't care to discuss any

05:41

more because that's basically the same

05:43

considering the counting era we may do

05:45

and the dating uncertainty with one just

05:49

accept it so this is I think where we

05:52

also have been able to move around in

05:54

archaeology I think this is the e

05:57

fascinating because once you get into a

06:00

different subject and you start to work

06:02

with carbon-14 archaeologists and so on

06:04

life as a physicist becomes a lot more

06:07

fun and you know what I discovered one

06:10

thing archeology is definitely not annex

06:15

sighs they can easily disagree where the

06:19

two are too late for easy Joe went to

06:23

his five in Cambridge in two and two is

06:24

three knocks what I can tell you that so

06:28

another thing I would like to show you

06:30

here is what also can be revealed by us

06:32

course because the ice cores are made of

06:35

stuff from the cleanest environment in

06:37

the earth any tiny pollution that

06:40

spreads all over the northern hemisphere

06:41

will end up in Greenland as a signal in

06:44

the southern hemisphere and are

06:45

decoupled collectors force and here you

06:48

have the fallout or actually basically

06:50

it's a ratio between copper and aluminum

06:53

over 8,000 years and what you see here

06:59

is one of the earliest traces about 2500

07:05

years ago a man-made atmospheric

07:08

pollution through the mining of copper

07:14

for bronze what you see here is industry

07:18

its people the informatic melting the

07:23

metal getting metal vapours into the

07:25

atmosphere that goes to Greenland and

07:27

forced down so we can easily follow that

07:31

we can also follow the Roman economy

07:33

going up and down because we can see the

07:35

pollution of lead by the Roman digging

07:41

for silver in Spain so every time Caesar

07:44

ran out of money he makes some more

07:46

silver coins in Spain and the byproduct

07:49

that was led saw that wind-up agreement

07:52

and of course today greenin is

07:54

chock-full of the lead that we used to

07:56

put in our petrol in cars the off stops

08:00

outside of that is we can also measure

08:02

today that their lead levels are going

08:05

down because we remove the lead from the

08:07

ice as well from the from from

08:12

so let's go further back in time the

08:16

Greenland ice core from North grip

08:18

actually turned out to be a stack of

08:21

calendar years where we've been able to

08:24

count to count 60,000 years back in time

08:29

it took us 20 men years to complete the

08:33

content so it's not something you do

08:34

overnight so this you have here is a

08:39

climate curve vertical on a time scale

08:44

but remember now that all these years

08:46

are counted so we know each and every

08:48

individual year the blue curves in

08:51

interphase the isotope values want to

08:54

that side call to the other side up here

08:58

is our present climate the last 11,000

09:00

years this is where agriculture

09:02

developed this is the ice age the last

09:05

ice age and we never go into the

09:08

previous interglacial because it's done

09:10

here but you can see we have a calendar

09:13

and what we have is actually we have

09:16

occurred that reveals that back in time

09:18

the climate has flipped out a lot of

09:21

times and when you're looking from while

09:25

you find out hey our eleven thousand

09:29

years are unique not only because

09:33

they're warm but also because there's no

09:36

sixth act to the curve we have been so

09:39

dead lucky enough to have big climatic

09:41

variations and that's why I think that

09:46

the reason why human civilization

09:48

developed agriculture cities and things

09:52

like that simultaneously in China

09:55

in the Middle East and South American

09:56

things they did that because the

09:59

conditions were right

10:01

even during the Ice Age that was

10:04

intellectual capacity to do but any

10:06

agricultural tradition that I would have

10:08

started here would have been squashed by

10:11

the repeated climate change

10:13

every 2,000 years ago boom each jump

10:17

here represents a change in average

10:20

temperature agreement of about 14

10:22

degrees translate that into Europe

10:26

roughly 8 to 10 degrees on average

10:28

that's a lot so how fast did they go

10:37

well if you expand that little thing up

10:40

there which is the very termination of

10:42

the ice age it becomes a curve like this

10:44

and then it doesn't see appear so steep

10:47

anymore this is the change between ice

10:49

age and present day you see much more

10:51

details you see also a climate change

10:53

here so that's the little piece expanded

10:56

but we can expand that even further we

11:00

can study these this is the warming

11:04

coming from cold getting warmer

11:06

this is a cooling commit of cold this is

11:09

a warming again and now the Ice Age is

11:11

over actually these periods have

11:15

geological names this is called this

11:18

cold period here between the womb here

11:22

at the warm here this quarter is called

11:24

Younger Dryas this is called the pudding

11:27

and it is called the elevator also in

11:32

French

11:36

and it's fun to hear French speaking

11:38

these two words here that's rather funny

11:41

and then you have all destroyers down

11:43

here because this climatic flip-flop

11:46

called becoming warm than becoming very

11:49

cold again and becoming all mr6 that was

11:53

first discovered and described in 1901

11:59

in animal titled the clay pit a terawatt

12:05

where they made bricks they discovered

12:08

in the clay pit a lake sediment as the

12:11

first slide I showed you with mother

12:13

gray mud and dark mud

12:16

gray mud and Dartmouth so they saw heat

12:19

there's something going on in past

12:21

climate there and some guys started to

12:23

use look at the pollen and he discovered

12:25

that during this what we call the dry as

12:28

period which is called this one and down

12:30

here in Denmark they found the pollen

12:34

from the driest plant that's the last

12:37

name for the plant and aeneas is called

12:39

blue blue it is a high optic plant you

12:43

only fired on the highest mountains in

12:44

Norway today and agreement it tells you

12:48

this is Tundra no trees high Arctic

12:52

tundra so at this time Denmark was high

12:55

Arctic tundra here in Denmark was paired

12:57

to Tundra but here were about 1500 years

13:02

1500 years wood trees moved into Denmark

13:06

the Isaac left

13:08

trees moved in together mark Denmark

13:10

became beautiful lush and forested there

13:14

the climate deteriorated the trees were

13:16

wiped out and then what became grass

13:18

covered and then the ice act is kicked

13:21

back in and it became tundra for 1,000

13:24

years before the ice fed finally ended

13:27

you can imagine what stressed the

13:31

ecosystem as

13:31

under with all these very these climatic

13:34

swings and David very fast indeed we

13:39

studied the last one in detail this is

13:42

the most detailed record we have of the

13:46

ice course covering the end of the Ice

13:48

Age

13:48

this is eleven thousand eight hundred

13:50

fifty years ago

13:52

eleven thousand seven hundred years ago

13:54

so this is a hundred fifty years this is

13:56

one hundred fifty years this is three

13:58

hundred years in total

13:59

each little pin here he still thought

14:03

here is one year over here you see occur

14:07

on isotopic ratios going this way and

14:10

then jumping in level and all of a

14:11

sudden becoming that level this jump

14:14

which had completed in one year this

14:18

parameter tells us that all of a sudden

14:23

from one year to the next eleven

14:25

thousand seven hundred and thirteen

14:26

years ago fourteen years ago the wind in

14:29

Greenland started to blow from a

14:31

different direction the meteorological

14:34

system simply reorganized herself then

14:37

as a consequence of that average

14:41

temperature is increased by 14 degrees

14:44

in 25 years this is completed in 25

14:48

years

14:49

the amount of dust blown in from China

14:53

to Greenland decreased this curve as

14:56

inverse axis it decreased by a factor of

14:59

almost a hundred over 25 years and the

15:04

annual snowfall increased by a factor of

15:09

two in five years all these parameters

15:15

together indicate a massive climate

15:18

change triggered by one year to the next

15:22

change of atmospheric circulation so we

15:28

haven't read an evidence of climate

15:30

flips that happens from one year to the

15:34

next

15:35

now if you remember all the discussions

15:38

from the newspapers these

15:41

about future climate with an enhanced

15:44

greenhouse effect because we're burning

15:45

fossil fuel you will see all the models

15:49

that are shown as soft growing curves

15:51

more and more co2 more and more growing

15:55

temperatures and then they predict this

15:57

than the other but none of these models

16:01

can handle an atmosphere that actually

16:06

behaves in fixed and Spurs so should you

16:12

be scared yeah slightly because what we

16:15

are dealing with here is a system that

16:17

is unstable it only takes a little push

16:21

to make it flip and the trouble is we

16:25

don't know the triggering points and

16:27

maybe we already are operating one of

16:29

them so to give you an indication how

16:34

how is it possible to warm up Greenland

16:38

by 14 degrees in 25 years

16:40

I mean entire Greenland and not only

16:44

that this ice core record the 60,000

16:48

counted years how can I talk about

16:54

global climate based on on the corner on

16:58

a curve like this made from Greenland I

17:01

mean come on give me a break

17:03

it's only a rather ice ten centimeters

17:05

diameter and basically what it tells me

17:07

is how climate was at that exact spot

17:10

and nothing else

17:11

what about 100 kilometres away this ice

17:14

is probably the same well we have ice

17:17

cores covering not some southern

17:21

Greenland course some celebrating

17:22

courses in northern reading course and

17:24

you line them up and they tell the same

17:26

story so we assured that the whole

17:29

island agreement is involved in these

17:31

climatic changes mmm what about Europe

17:35

what about the rest

17:36

well this curve is mimicked by

17:42

stalagmites in China this curve is

17:47

mimicked by

17:49

chorus in the Bahamas so the Breeden ice

17:55

core record is the most highly resolved

18:00

reference to any geophysical geological

18:05

evidence we have on climate change all

18:07

over the northern hemisphere so it is

18:10

the carbon copy of calm climate

18:13

variations in the North so what about

18:17

the South can be compared to yeah we can

18:19

we can go on compare them here we have

18:22

the northern one missus agreement will

18:24

not lying it down again you see this is

18:27

actually the present-day planet this is

18:30

a longest record we have been playing so

18:31

far all this we put in one body is last

18:33

ice age and boom goes way up there this

18:38

is the previous integration and look at

18:40

it it's much higher than today in fact

18:45

it's from a time 125,000 years ago when

18:48

we know Greenland was 5 degrees warmer

18:49

than today and global sea levels were 5

18:53

meters higher ie less ice in Greenland

18:56

and Antarctica this may be the climate

19:00

we're heading for in the future so this

19:03

is nature's last natural parallel to a

19:08

future we might be heading for if we

19:14

compare the blue curve is now agreement

19:17

the red curve is a similar curve at the

19:19

same time scale for melodica they are

19:21

both covering one Ice Age present a

19:24

pilot and Pandorica present a climate

19:27

agreement but you can see the curves

19:29

agree on one thing that group agree on

19:32

when the ice age ends so that's a global

19:35

phenomenon they agree on when the

19:39

previous interglacial stops global

19:42

phenomenon so ice ages have such a

19:45

global both hemispheres participate but

19:49

look now at the zigzag stuff in the

19:51

middle

19:52

all these abrupt changes were one year

19:53

to the next this is something much more

19:57

choppy than the red

19:59

that's one one first logical explanation

20:02

the NAM is not the hemisphere is mainly

20:05

land and land has the ability to become

20:08

very cold and wintertime and very hot in

20:10

summertime well the southern hemisphere

20:12

is mainly water so any variation will be

20:15

much softer but let's look in detail on

20:19

them if you can come you know combine

20:21

the Wiggles so our colleagues did this

20:25

this is a great nice port again with the

20:27

wid only things 50,000 years of it or

20:29

counted then of course in an article the

20:33

trouble is you cannot really count the

20:34

years because the layers are too thin so

20:36

you have to use other dating methods so

20:39

we were stuck with one little problem

20:40

we didn't really know the age so we put

20:44

them on top with the age with you or try

20:46

to know calculate it and look like this

20:50

and then we give me a break look at the

20:54

red curve you put you slightly to the

20:56

left everything will match see that this

20:59

looks like it's offset to the right as

21:01

we push it well this top becomes that

21:04

top it can go all the way this looks off

21:07

somehow and we were tempted to do that

21:11

but luckily the bubbles help loud

21:16

because if you start to measure the

21:18

greenhouse gas methane in the box in

21:21

Greenland you get a methane greenhouse

21:24

gas comes in pressure in looking like

21:26

this I don't have all the details but

21:27

focus on these three because we have a

21:29

lot of samples from this section you can

21:31

see what we call big brother and three

21:34

sisters up here in the blue curve they

21:38

match exactly this big brother and those

21:40

three systems so when it's warm a lot of

21:44

methane is cold that's nothing but see

21:47

methane is a gas in the atmosphere so if

21:52

the methane content is highly North has

21:54

to be

21:55

because the air is mixed so let's take

21:59

the methane from the South and put on

22:02

top okay they met but they only match if

22:11

the curves are upset like that so what

22:14

we've done here is we're using their

22:16

variations in methane to synchronize the

22:19

course so we don't have to know the

22:22

exact age of the red curve because we

22:24

know where has to be put on top of the

22:26

blue one so they have to be offset like

22:30

this and now we start to understand what

22:33

the heck is going on with these very

22:36

fast climatic changes because I had we

22:39

have a problem for physicists going back

22:42

to how these happen I told you that

22:45

ingredient the temperature grew 14

22:47

degrees in 25 years in Europe they grew

22:52

technically in 25 years

22:53

stay warm all over North America the

22:56

North Atlantic temperatures grew about

22:58

10 degrees in 25 years that's a hell of

23:02

a lot of heat who is paying that bill

23:06

because the Sun didn't shine so much

23:09

more this curve tell you what's happened

23:14

we stole the heat we stole it from the

23:18

southern hemisphere it's a

23:20

redistribution of heat that's already

23:23

there every time it's cold in Greenland

23:28

the southern hemisphere warms up and as

23:32

soon as the heat kicks in an ingredient

23:34

the summit the fellow hemisphere cools

23:37

down it's like a seesaw in fact that is

23:43

what we have called that bipolar seesaw

23:46

it's the seesaw of energy going from

23:49

north to south from south to north all

23:52

controlled by the big ocean currents and

23:55

the coupling to the atmosphere

23:58

so in order to trigger these very very

24:02

massive climate events in the northern

24:05

hemisphere

24:06

you only need one little goblin with a

24:13

hand on the damn first thermostat at the

24:16

equator and you can turn the warm

24:18

equator water north or south it's in the

24:22

south north occult said it north the

24:24

South Pole that's what happened and

24:28

that's why we can explain how a tiny

24:30

little change can really make big

24:34

consequences do does this bipolar seesaw

24:40

exist today and for that purpose we go

24:44

back in detail to see in our present

24:46

very stable climate I showed you there

24:49

were hardly any variations but if we go

24:52

with a magnifying glass and look at the

24:54

last ten thousand years or eight

24:56

thousand seven thousand years in this

24:57

place this is five thousand years BC

25:01

this is 180 this is now so this is seven

25:08

thousand years this is actually spends

25:09

the entire history of human civilization

25:13

the blue curve behind me is temperatures

25:17

and they are real temperatures you can

25:20

see them here in the black numbers minus

25:24

32 minus 31 minus 30 this is Stone Age

25:30

coming into the a production Empire 5000

25:33

first pyramids then during the Bronze

25:35

Age not a hemisphere cools down

25:39

he had a minimum right here the Roman

25:41

ages I think part of the all the wars

25:45

that the Romans had to fight along the

25:46

borders and all the people moving around

25:48

was because it was so cold and northern

25:51

in the northern wastes and at least

25:53

to the east that there was a pressure to

25:56

come to southern Europe they warmed up

26:00

this is 950 interesting spot because

26:06

that's when the Vikings decided to

26:08

settle in Iceland in Greenland and then

26:11

came the Little Ice Age boom and drop

26:14

from the Viking images to sixteen

26:17

hundred of one and a half degrees on

26:21

average warming up in the 18th century

26:25

and a dip again that this is the lowest

26:28

point on record eighteen hundred and

26:30

fifty probably some of you have seen old

26:35

photographs and glaciers now remember

26:40

photography was invented 1850 so if they

26:44

took pictures of glaciers they took them

26:46

at their biggest since the last ice age

26:50

so when we want to stop emission of

26:54

carbon dioxide and things like that it's

26:56

finally started knitting carbon dioxide

26:58

to halt climate change but don't wish

27:01

yourself back to one hundred and fifty

27:04

years ago at least learn in these

27:06

latitudes because it was really cold

27:08

novel I think it's okay so it's not

27:11

actually if I extend this curve the most

27:15

recent points is that we are actually

27:17

about here now so almost matching how it

27:22

was during the Viking ages and tell you

27:24

what they started to grow potatoes in

27:26

Greenland again no this variation is

27:32

interesting how did it look in the

27:34

southern hemisphere like that that's

27:38

from an anarchic Court and you can see

27:42

even in our quiet time you can see the

27:45

seesaw when it's cooling in the north

27:47

it's warming in the south when it warms

27:49

up in the north it's cooling in the

27:51

South vice-versa so there's the

27:58

five policies of silver the trouble is

28:02

do we now pick so much to our

28:05

atmospheric system with our emissions of

28:07

carbon dioxide and methane that we are

28:09

kicking this system out of Skilton so it

28:13

starts to go cell oscillating again

28:17

that's the trouble we don't know now I

28:24

want to finish with one little slide

28:29

this littlest thing last year we hit

28:32

bedrock at me and this is you see based

28:35

on debris coming up was the ice and if

28:41

we do some analysis on this I'll show

28:44

you to you oh there's too many pictures

28:46

her

Egilsstašir, 23.08.2019 Jónas Gunnlaugsson


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