States in the stranglehold of corporations
For more than two decades there has been a rising economic interest in promoting genetic engineering, including the development of mRNA and DNA technologies. Not least, in 2012 the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) decided to enter this field with substantial funding. It is well known that considerable funds have to be raised in this economic and research sector, which would make state involvement necessary. However, if a large number of states are over-indebted and do not have any surpluses, these states will not get involved in this sector. It, therefore, takes worldwide, severe crises such as the Corona pandemic to create pressure on states to commit enormous state resources in this sector - even if it is on the basis of additional state debt.
In the course of the Corona crisis, the European states, under the leadership of the EU institutions, loosened up financial support to the tune of many billions of euros for the benefit of selected corporate groups, but at the same time keeping these companies free from any entrepreneurial risk. For this, the EU states have accepted an enormous new debt, which will prevent these states for many years to come from generating the surpluses they need to maintain full state sovereignty.
It can already be seen that in this financial commitment of the European states, the profits, for example of Pfizer and Moderna (rumored to be 50 billion euros) are being privatized and the enormous costs are being socialized by the financing states. The banking and financial sector is also earning a lot from this huge business, but in coordination, with the states, it is trying to hide the enormous economic damage caused to the states with a policy of low-interest rates and inflation. "Driven by massively increased energy prices as a result of the Ukraine war, inflation in the euro area marks a new record high"
was the headline
of the German Manager Magazine at the beginning of April 2022. For Germany, the Federal Statistical Office had already reported an inflation rate of 7.3% for March. In a European comparison, inflation was particularly high in the Netherlands (11.9%), Estonia (14.8%), and Lithuania (15.6%). Spain is scratching 10%, Greece, Italy, and France are also between 6 and 8%.
What could be more obvious than to lay the cause and blame for these developments on Russia's military action in Ukraine and the sanctions policy this necessitated?