Just after having come back from this year’s world tour, I’m now riding on SHINKAN-SEN (New SuperExpress) from Tokyo bound for Nagoya now. Via Nagoya, I’ll get to Hida-Furukawa with my staffs, where our institute will hold a four-days long workshop for Japanese students.
As soon as my arrival from NYC yesterday, I’ve got a wire on the failed Scottish independence. Yesterday night, folks in the City of London sent me a mail news with the following comment:
In the end, common sense won. The bigger-than-expected 55% to 45% margin of victory for the No vote in Scotland’s referendum should be large enough to prevent the Scottish independence movement from becoming a running sore in British and European politics.
A lot of people will be breathing more easily. Sterling has predictably strengthened. The UK stock market has rallied. The Treasury and the Bank of England can leave untouched their contingency plans to damp potential capital flight from Edinburgh and all-UK financial market unrest. The hugely uncertain experiment of the Scots abandoning British monetary union and setting up their own currency and central banking arrangements will remain, thankfully, an untested option.
Hmmm… I don’t agree with the author of the above mentioned voice of the City, because nobody can define what “common sense” is. The assesment he showed was written basically from the viewpoint of the City, where only “money goes around.” However, it’s too early to judge whether this vote was really a failure or not from all the aspects we can imagine in Scotland’s context.
In this regard, I find Daily Telegraph’s analysis is much more realistic and objective as follows:
Responding to what he called a “clear” rejection of Scottish independence on Friday, David Cameron, who is up for re-election in May 2015, promised to begin a process that would see Scotland granted further powers.
He also said he wanted to see more powers devolved to Wales and Northern Ireland, as well as changes for England, starting with new voting arrangements in Parliament.
In the closing phase of the referendum campaign, Mr Cameron and other party leaders made detailed promises to Scotland, about future funding and new tax and spending powers – a move some of his own lawmakers described as a “panicky” response to opinion polls which suggested the vote was too close to call.
It will be difficult for him to renege.
In order to win back the Scottish popularity, Cameron made too much promises to neglect from now on. Officially speaking, Salmond’s project failed obviously. Nevertheless, an endeavor to establish a “quasi-sovereign state” inside the nation state is successfully continuing there. The situation is somehow similar to Ukraine, even though western mass media seem to never recognize such a similarity.
Taking this opportunity, I’d like to underline the importance of the timing. A few seconds before the outbreak of the Grand Middle East War, “quasi-sovereign states ” inside nations states were endorsed legally. The one is Scotland, while another is East Ukraine. The point is there is one thing which can be recognized as a bridge between these two: The Jewish group called “Ashkenazi“.
In the region of East Ukraine, it is known that there was the kingdom of Khazar, from which Ashkenazi are supposed to have come originally. As for Scotland, Ashkenazi immigrated massively after the 18th century and have been dominating there especially in the big cities such as Edinburgh and Glasgow. In short, both of them are historically close related to Ashkenazi.
In addition, I’d like to draw your attention to Argentina’s default. Argentina is just beginning to suffer from attacks of Jewish vulture funds, while she apparently has got bold bars (“Nazi gold”) which was originally possessed by the Jewish citizens in Europe. Now you can see a triangle of states which simultaneously emerge as hotspots of the world history: Scotland, East Ukraine and Argentina.
The whole hidden story will be revealing, when the Grand Middle East War will break out very soon, I anticipate. The US and European allies proclaimed a war against the so-called “Islamic State (IS)”, which frightened the Israelis. They are skeptical and reserved. At early stages of the war, the IS will mainly target Islamic states such as Saudi Arabia in this region. However, the war will turn out to be a final war by the Moslems against the Israelis, which will finally lead to a renewed diaspora of the Israelis dominated by the Ashkenazi.
At that moment, three options will be given to the Ashkenazi as safe havens. Those are Scotland, East Ukraine and Argentina. All of them are connected to Jewish history and can be therefore easily accepted by the fleeing Ashkenazi. The State of Israel will be then divided into three parts on the globe. That must be a goal of the hidden strategy pursued by western Sephardic elites, I imagine based on what I experienced so far.
Anyway… The story of Jewish diaspora never ended. It’s just begun. In this mean, yesterday’s vote should be regarded not as a failure but as a decisive milestone for the future we will face very soon. Stay tuned…