Molto interessanti i commenti su Erdoghan e sulla Deutsche Bank, quest’ultima **molto** sottovalutata, come pericolosità, nel momento attuale, in cui si è data più attenzione ad altri fattori di crisi (oggi ce n’è solo l’imbarazzo, nella fase di crescente **dissoluzione** che si sta vivendo), altri fattori di crisi che son sì, certo, molto importanti, non però così potenzialmente pericolosi come la DB ed altre banche similari …
Dice Stickevers, dal link qui sopra citato:
“The eclipse opposes the Deutsche Bank Venus at 10 Pisces. The eclipse also conjuncts Deutsche Bank Solar Arc Neptune. Transiting Neptune is also conjunct Venus, and both Mars and Saturn squares it as well. As noted earlier the effect of Solar Eclipses are noticeable 90 days prior to the event, and we can see this action with the Deutsche Bank’s announcement of major fall in revenue and income. Deutsche Bank’s share price fell by 5.3 percent in early trading on July 27th after it announced second-quarter net income was down 98 percent from the same period in the previous year, to 20 million euros ($22 million). As it approaches its 5th Saturn Return that will occur near the Total Solar Eclipse of August 2017, Deutsche Bank’s balance sheet fell some 48 percent. Deutsche Bank shares now trade for two-thirds less than tangible book value which is a steeper discount than even during the depths of the financial crisis. Also, Deutsche Bank is sitting on a large pile of non-performing loans and has $72.8 trillion in derivatives contracts — an amount that is twenty times greater than German GDP — and has a leverage ratio of 40:1”.
Ancora continua così:
“Keep in mind that Lehman at the time of its collapse in September 2008, had a leverage ratio of 31:1. The Solar Eclipse augurs that Deutsche Bank’s could be the first Too Big To Fail bank to collapse since 2008. This would result in a massive liquidity crisis in Europe and across the globe and to an unwinding of the derivatives. However, unlike the collapse of Lehman Brothers in 2008, in which the Western Central banks were able to contain (due to the $16 trillion in bailout funds injected into the banks worldwide by the Federal Reserve), a failure of Deutsche Bank would trigger a systemic banking contagion the likes of which the world has never seen”.