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 Most Euro Banks Are Insolvent; Euro Situation Much “Worse Than 2008R

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ymoilman
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PostSubject: Most Euro Banks Are Insolvent; Euro Situation Much “Worse Than 2008R   Fri Dec 16, 2011 10:44 am

Most Euro Banks Are Insolvent; Euro Situation Much “Worse Than 2008R
The Rumor Mill News Reading Room

Founder Of $30 Billion Hedge Fund BlueCrest Says Most Euro Banks Are Insolvent; Euro Situation Much “Worse Than 2008R
Posted By: Steve [Send E-Mail]
Date: Friday, 16-Dec-2011 05:43:19

by Tyler Durden ZeroHedge
Michael Platt, spoke to Bloomberg TV and cut right to the chase, saying most of the banks in Europe are insolvent and the situation in the region is “completely unstable.” On how he approaches market risk: “”I do not take any exposure to banks at all if I can avoid it. All the money at BlueCrest Capital Management is in Two-Year U.S. government debt, Two-Year German debt, we have segregated accounts with all of our counterparties. We are absolutely concerned about the credit quality of the counterparties.” On investing in illiquid assets, Platt said he “would not touch them with a barge pole” and that “the major opportunities will come post-blowout.” Something tells us Russia and China know this all too well, and realize that the best time to “invest” in Europe is after the single (or multiple) bankruptcy. Which incidentally, as Kyle Bass said yesterday, after the “blowout” is when the ECB will finally step in as well, at which point the entire world will go all in on that now infamous 2-7 offsuit. And his view on how that bluff will end...
Platt on Europe’s sovereign debt crisis:
“The level of concern of what we have about what is going on in Europe is absolutely huge. When you evidence all over the markets that they are pricing for the potential of the eurozone break up, it is contrary to what everything is set by policy makers and by central bankers. We distill it down essential fact that we continue to focus on at BlueCrest Capital Management – if you look at the debt of Italy at 120% of GDP, which is increasing at a real rate of 5%, and if you look at the GDP, which now is forecast next year to be declining, arithmetically their debt is going to blow up. And we don’t see anything happening at the policy level that gives us any indication that there’s anything that’s going to convert this situation from where it is now to a much more substantial and real crisis in the future.”
On the United States and Germany:
video+more here


http://www.degaray.com/?p=1814
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