Assessment: On digital currencies, Fink said the Ukrainian conflict has the “potential impact on accelerating digital currencies. The war will prompt countries to re-evaluate their currency dependencies.” …
Larry Fink is a core leader in the World Economic Forum’s Great Reset. He links the Ukraine/Russia war as an accelerator to “reorganize the global economy as the old world order crumbles.” This is in line with TN’s analysis and Fink himself has confirmed that this is, in fact, the case.
The Great Reset is predicated on the “old order” being destroyed and the “new order” being established. When you reset a stopwatch, for instance, it goes back to zero and starts over from scratch. Supply chains are being realigned to serve this “new order” and will choke off the “old order”. ⁃ TN Editor
“‘The fourth beast shall be A fourth kingdom on earth, Which shall be different from all other kingdoms, And shall devour the whole earth, Trample it and break it in pieces.” Daniel 7:23
BlackRock CEO Larry Fink’s annual letter to shareholders has become heavily scrutinized as ones from Berkshire Hathaway chief Warren Buffett and JP Morgan chief Jamie Dimon. Fink is the boss of a $10 trillion asset manager, the world’s largest and oversees more money than the Fed, told shareholders Russia’s invasion of Ukraine would fundamentally reshape the world economy and drive up inflation as supply chains are reconfigured.
“The Russian invasion of Ukraine has put an end to the globalization we have experienced over the last three decades,” Fink wrote.
As a result, “a large-scale reorientation of supply chains will inherently be inflationary,” he said, pointing out that even before the conflict broke out in Eastern Europe, the economic effects of the virus pandemic brought US inflation to its highest in four decades.
Today’s inflationary environment, teetering on the verge of stagflation, has put central banks in “difficult decisions about how fast to raise rates. They face a dilemma they haven’t faced in decades, which has been worsened by geopolitical conflict and the resulting energy shocks. Central banks must choose whether to live with higher inflation or slow economic activity and employment to lower inflation quickly,” Fink said.
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