Raghuram Rajan and other Pied Pipers of the New World Order
by Shelley Kasli on 17 Sep 2013 11 Comments

Welcomes don’t get much warmer than this - especially not for central bankers. But Raghuram Rajan, new governor of the Reserve Bank of India, is being treated like a Rockstar by the media and a savior by the markets.


In his first briefing since taking office as governor on Sept. 4, Rajan announced plans to bolster the financial sector and support the rupee. None of the measures were ground-breaking, but the reaction was exuberant. The Economic Times sketched Rajan as James Bond, replete with a sharp suit and a gun made out of rupee notes.


Never mind his American citizenship nor the various prestigious organizations he is associated with, such as the University of Chicago, World Bank, US Federal Reserve Board, Swedish Parliamentary Commission, American Finance Association, International Monetary Fund, etc. One distinct accolade he has earned is the entry into an elite group of economist czars called the Group of Thirty or just G30 very recently last year just before becoming the Bank Boss of India. For the scope of this article we’ll need to dwell a bit on the background of G30.


History of Group of Thirty G30


The Group of 30 is a Rockefeller-sponsored group of leading Central Bankers and academics, a Washington, D.C. based institution which counts as its members many of the more powerful banks and financial institutions in the world. The Group of Thirty, chaired by former Federal Reserve Chairman Paul Volcker, includes the current heads of the Bank of France, Bank of Tokyo, Bank of Italy, Bank of Israel, former head of the German Bundesbank, and now, even the Reserve Bank of India. Also represented are many of the top commercial and investment banks, including Citicorp, J.P. Morgan, Morgan Stanley, Merrill Lynch, Deutsche Bank, the Industrial Bank of Japan, and J. Rothschild International Assurance Holdings.


The Group of Thirty is, in short, a mouthpiece for the international financial operatives who created the speculative bubble that is now exploding. It is a sort of vampires’ club – an elite group which is planning the reorganization of the world monetary system.


Since late 1981, the IMF and the multinational financial oligarchies have realized that the developing countries would not be able to pay their debts under their original terms. The Group of Thirty designed a strategy to use the debt crisis to smash sovereignty. Their perspective is to create a world council with executive powers to dictate and supervise financial policies of each “sovereign” nation to allow free reign for nation-less capital. This entity would be made up of the IMF and the Central banks, act independently from national governments, and be coordinated by the Bank for International Settlements, based in Basel, Switzerland.


This is the same group that outlined the plan for changing the laws and regulations of nations in order to protect their derivatives trading and perpetuate the bubble as long as they can. One of the G30 benefactors is the Open Society Foundation, a George Soros founded organization. Another of the G30 benefactors is the Whitehead Foundation, started by John C. Whitehead, former managing partner for Goldman Sachs, and Deputy Secretary of State in the Reagan Administration.


G30 and more specifically former Fed Chairman Paul Volcker was the major player in moving the USD off the gold standard under Richard Nixon and was the prime mover at the Treasury in establishing Bretton Woods II. Volcker and his buddies at the G30 have not only known about, but have methodically planned the global monetary regime that was instituted in response to the Global Financial Crisis caused by the derivatives time bomb (see G-30 manual on derivatives published in 1993).


Now it shouldn’t come as a surprise to you when our Piped-Piper Raghuram Rajan played the tune on how the world will fall into a hole; one of the few who predicted the 2008 financial crisis. The question is – to what end?


With the world’s financial system in the midst of the biggest blowout in modern history, it is useful to take a look at the latest proposals from the so-called financial experts, as a way of demonstrating their incompetence to devise a solution to a crisis for which they themselves are largely responsible.


In an interview given to The New York Times Mr Rajan explains his definition of growth and provides his solution to the ailing economy:


“In terms of where will growth come from, it doesn’t need to come from fancy stuff like extraordinary innovation of one kind or another. Just getting people from agriculture into services and industry itself is growth.


I think India’s medium-term future is moving people out of agriculture into industry and services. Services, you know, some extent we have a sort of a sense of what it takes. And India’s service sector is disproportionately large for a country of its income. Where we have had less success is industry, and the question is can we sort of find a way to free the path for small and medium industry, and not just keep them forever as small and medium industries but allow them to grow into large industries”.


In another interview given to The Economic Times he extrapolates it further:


“There is a tremendous amount of value-add that can be created in services. In India, especially, financial services as also IT and others are where most value-add is created. Unfortunately, even though services account for 60% of the GDP, they don’t account for nearly as much for jobs. They account for just 15% of the jobs. What we need to focus on is perhaps thinking broadly about how we create services that will generate many more jobs”.


Highlighting sectoral disparities building up in the economy, Rajan said in another interview to The Hindu Business Line that while agriculture’s share was declining, that of services had gone up. Manufacturing had remained flat.


“This is not surprising. As countries grow, agriculture declines. What is special about India is that the exit of people from agriculture has not kept pace (no you’re not delusional; read again). Increasingly, people in agriculture are impoverished relative to those having jobs in industry or service”. “We managed to move the States together, but perhaps we need to do more on the sectoral side to move people out of agriculture into other areas”.


The ridiculousness of these statements is only complimented by the audacity with which they are said, considering the fact that these conclusions are derived with a conviction and in full cognizance of their effects and consequences.


What strikes me, however, is that I have heard this tune before. It’s enigmatic melody is so familiar to my ears that it’s been ringing in my head ever since. I had heard it play in what is called the Mecca of Book Lovers – the Jaipur Literature Festival – by another piper by the name of Ruchir Sharma; head of Emerging Markets and Global Macro at Morgan Stanley Investment Management and author of the international bestselling tune Breakout Nations: In Pursuit of the Next Economic Miracles.


I remember this distinctly because when questioned by me about the very definition of growth and the solutions for development he was talking about, I received the very same answer from him. So similar was the tune that I had to sit up and take notice. Remember that these two are the top Indian thinkers on the Forbes list. So when they speak people listen to them unquestioned, like words of God.


Never mind that the Forbes family made its fortune off the Opium trade that was forcibly grown in India after ruining agricultural lands and pushing farmers into opium cultivation that was sold to the Chinese making their entire generations addicted and unable to resist and fight when the time came during the Opium Wars; ultimately loosing Hong Kong to the Rothschild gang controlled East India Company. Hong Kong became the hub of Opium trafficking and later Hongkong & Shanghai Banking Corporation (HSBC Bank) was founded on the trafficking money to better launder and manage the booty. Forbes was one of the directors of HSBC and later founded the Forbes magazine we all know. These are respected family names now.


Read Rothschild Illuminati Colonization of India for more details on this.


These pipers are just playing their part in the symphony; the orchestra is being conducted from somewhere else. Have a look at this:


In India, the need of the hour is to bring 150 million workers out of agriculture and into manufacturing, which requires retraining and employment on a scale rarely seen. 174 million Indians are expected to join the labor force by 2030, the largest such cohort in the world, and training them will require a heavy dose of private-sector involvement.


This is right off Obama’s second term plans for India; I have analysed this previously:

Unlocking the full potential of the US-India Relationship 2013


The solution that he offers is to –

Launch a “US-India Job Creation and Skills Building Partnership”


Given that India’s economy could become the world’s third largest by 2030, and the US economy is placing emphasis on retraining workers to meet the labor demands of the twenty-first century, a bilateral initiative should be launched to capitalize on the vast human capital in both societies, by linking the expertise and abilities of our community colleges and worker training programs. India’s Ministry of Human Resource Development has plans to focus on vocational training, but a concerted bilateral initiative, including public-private partnerships, to train and employ millions of workers for a modern economy is needed.


As hinted above, this herculean feat of turning 15 crore farmers into worker slaves of the New World Order would require the privatization of our education system; one that could create NWO friendly worker bees. The steps towards this goal have already been implemented with Secretary Kerry’s visit to India.

The road to building skills for the 21st century

Remarks at the Higher Education Dialogue 2013 Kick-Off

U.S.-India Joint Fact Sheet: U.S.-India Cooperation In Higher Education


One of the outcomes of these strategic dialogues was IBM’s Project Pravin.


The flag for revamping the entire Higher Education system in India by engaging the corporate sector in it through privatization is held by another piper, Narayan Murthy.

Engaging the Corporate Sector Narayana Murthy Committee

[This in itself would require a full post to discuss in detail the Future of Higher Education in India].


This entire symphony is orchestrated on the Agriculture Manufacturing Services Growth Model which proposes:


-        Well agriculture is important, but manufacturing tends to be more productive per unit of labor. That is why it was the industrialized nations that became wealthy though the Industrial Revolution. The average wage and standard of living of a person in a country is then higher.


-        Also, agricultural economies are at the mercy of weather patterns, disease, and famines. Manufacturing economies have less outside variables to affect them. Service based economies are even more immune to fluctuations, because inventories don’t over accumulate, so the business cycle isn’t as volatile.


-        Agriculture cannot produce continuous economic GDP growth per capita because both the supply and demand is limited.


Now, there are serious holes in this theory, the primary being that it doesn’t take into account that the Industrial Revolution was kick-started by plundering the raw materials, wealth and technology from the colonies, which was again sold to the same colonies in Free Market. It’s not a coincidence that the so-called Industrial Revolution started in Great Britain.

[See Hidden Gears of the Industrial Revolution – How India made Britain ‘Modern’!!!]


Another supposition that this theory makes is that dumping agriculture for manufacturing and services would result into more job creation and hence more GDP and economic growth. However the ground reports give a totally different picture.


Even at the peak of the economic growth period, between 2005 and 2009 when economy grew at 8 to 9 per cent, the high economic growth did not result in job creation.


According to a Planning Commission study, 14 million people were pushed out of agriculture, and another 5.3 million jobs were lost in the manufacturing sector in the same period. If growth was not translating into additional jobs, and instead was leading to increased joblessness, there was something going wrong.




in the nine years since Manmohan Singh took over, India has been flooded with cheaper manufactured goods, the imports touching $5 billion (Rs 3 lakh crore). Nearly 54 of the imports have come in from China alone. Much of the imports were of consumer goods that could have been easily manufactured within the country.


As if this is not enough, India is now having talks with China to sign a free trade agreement. In any case, India has been on a fast-track mode to sign bilateral trade agreements with more than 34 countries. The result: imports have far exceeded exports from India, which means the trade agreements have not benefitted the country.

[From the report by renowned agriculture scientist Devinder Sharma, in Deccan Herald]


Vibrant Gujarat Global Agriculture Summit-2013 – Destination Gujarat


So, on one hand we’re being advised to dump our declining agricultural heritage for economic growth and increasing the GDP by shifting into manufacturing; while on the other hand bilateral trade treaties are being signed that would flood the Indian market with cheap foreign goods. Importing cheap and highly subsidized agricultural commodities as well as manufactured goods is like importing unemployment.


What I don’t understand is what would we be manufacturing then, and for whom? Further on the agenda is from manufacturing into services sector, turning the population into just obedient slaves of Globalization.


This is what eminent writer Alan Watt has to say on Service Economy

ALAN WATT ON SERVICE ECONOMY, April 3, 2012 (#1057)

“We’re all service economies. Which means you pass things around, once you bring them into the country. Or you go into the hotel industry and just hope you get enough managerial class Chinese to come over and rent rooms from you. I’m not kidding about this. This is what it’s all about, a service economy. Before they decided to bring the service economy into Britain, I can remember the debates about it. This was all in preparation because we’d already de-industrialized with an agreement with the United Nations at the end of WWII, and by the late 70s we were to be pretty well completely de-industrialized. Well, they really did it. They never told the public this. You had to go into the UN to find out, and from books written by people involved at the time. The newspapers never mentioned why you were being de-industrialized.


“And millions were tossed out of work. Then they came out with this big massive propaganda program to go into service economies, service, and change sheets on beds and things, and that’ll be the new future. And you know, in Britain they’re still churning that rubbish out. I’ll get off that topic anyway. It upsets me” [Alan Watt “Cutting Through The Matrix” LIVE on RBN]


The more serious question is what will happen to the already declining agricultural sector and the impending food crisis suggested by various international and national reports?

The Food Gap — The Impacts of Climate Change on Food Production: A 2020 Perspective

Alarm bells at crop summit: ‘Acute food scarcity in India by 2020’


But surely our Rock star Pipers must have known this; they don’t expect us to feed on the worthless paper once the entire fiat monetary scam implodes from within – or do they?


Let’s see what India’s Agriculture Minister is doing about it.


A delegation of Punjab farmers led by India’s Agriculture Minister Sharad Pawar was recently (Sept 3-13) on a visit to Brazil and Argentina looking for buying or leasing large tracts of land. According to news reports, Sukhbir Singh Badal deputy chief minister of Punjab, is also part of the delegation. A farmer who is cultivating over 30,000 hectares in Argentina has already given a presentation to the members of the delegation.


[Interestingly, Sharad Pawar has stakes in Renuka Sugar, and that makes the jigsaw puzzle simple, knowing the interest the minister has been taking to protect the sugar industry. Many believe his travel to Brazil is actually to draw tie-ups with Brazilian sugar companies in the light of his proposed de-control of the sugar sector in India.]


Ironically, a recent report by the International Institute for Environment and Development (IIED) has brought out how small farmers in Brazil, for instance, are abandoning farming and swarming to urban centres. So on one hand Brazil is driving away its own farmers, on the other it is inviting Indian farmers to come and cultivate the land left behind. What a flawed model of development! Your own farmers go landless while you hand over farming to imported farmers.



This is not just the case of Brazil. What’s going on is Global Farmland Grab and India is one of the major proponents in this Neo-Colonizing drive. Isn’t it interesting, the same tune that the developed countries play for us developing countries; we play onto the third world countries. Remember Agricultural sector is the biggest beneficiary of FDI in retail that would bail out the US economy. While we’re at it we’ll also be helping out to suck African agriculture and economy as well. India and US partner to help improve agriculture in Africa


Food Crisis


At the heart of this discussion is the food crisis in US. The United States is faced with a food crisis of unprecedented proportions, one which threatens mass starvation unless there is a radical change in the system of economics and finance in the immediate future.


US is facing severe food shortages on the scale of impending famine because of the actions of the Obama Administration, whose policies are the culmination of decades of laws and practices which have undermined the food-increase potential of nations. Moreover, these practices, and their continuation by Obama, have been deliberately promoted by financial and political circles, best understood as the modern-day British Empire, for which subverting nation-states and causing depopulation are the goals.


Causes of the Crisis


The shift to “markets” and monetarism - valuation in money terms - as the guiding principle for the United States, instead of physical-economic and scientific growth, can be dated to the August 1971 removal of the US dollar from a fixed exchange-rate standard, launching floating currency rates, and decades of casino economics. (Remember the handiwork of the Group of 30)


Deliberate Depopulation Policy


The intent of depopulation, not mere stupidity, is behind the practices which are undercutting nation-states, their physical economic development, and food production. The policy nexus responsible operates through transnational financial and political circles centered on London, i.e., the neo-British Empire, or globalization. These are the same networks acting to keep down nations by deliberately promoting warfare, under expedient, fabricated “concerns” such as preserving human rights, “responsibility to protect” (R2P), the threat of terrorism, etc.


In 1999, Tony Blair, then British prime minister, proclaimed this globalist strife-orientation, as the “end of the Peace of Westphalia” policy. Its British imperial lineage traces back centuries, through such episodes as the 1845-49 Irish potato famine, the 1876-78 famine in India under the British East India Co., and the 1943 Bengal famine under Winston Churchill.


Shelley Kasli contributes to the international English Quarterly Inner Voice of Bharath. He blogs at greatgameindia.wordpress.com and can be reached at shelley.kasli@gmail.com 

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