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Ian Ashton Boyle from a Facebook Post DinarDailyUpdates?bg=330099&fg=FFFFFF&anim=1

Ian Ashton Boyle from a Facebook Post

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Post by Ponee on Sat Jan 04, 2014 9:49 am


Ian Ashton Boyle from a Facebook Post






Nobody knows when the Iraqi Dinar is going to reevaluate. What we do see during those false alarms is a peak/spike in progress and seeing the Iraqis getting things done. They're pushing the rolling stone uphill and nobody ever said that that this wasn't going to be a challenge. When we see the movement that we've been seeing as it pertains to security, finalization of financial agreements, the sudden pumping of millions of gallons of oil while they are having a successful test run with their new infrastructure, and the power go on in places it hasn't been in a decade if not ever, a more competent military and the flushing out of the troublemakers who don't want to see Iraq to be reborn in a way that makes sense, and the all-important hard assets right underneath their feet in the form of b...lack gold to back up their currency. In the link I'm posting you will see the underlying regional problems and the geopolitical trends that need to be reversed for there to be the stability that goes with having a stable currency. The Saudi Arabian government is quickly losing it's clout and they're afraid of not being the biggest oil exporter in the Middle East and is lashing out for its own survival and is still butt-hurt over us not going to war with Syria while speaking out and threatening and possibly sending terrorists to Russia to attack along with them bluntly asserting that US ties with Saudi Arabia are quickly being severed. The good news is that we don't need them and can work with the Iraqis instead. This is the way I look at things based on established patterns that I've picked up on and keeping up with this crazy world on a daily basis.---Ian Ashton Boyle





Look At The Conflicts That Were And Will Be Caused By Oil [Presentation]
http://www.businessinsider.com/how-oil-has-driven-global-conflict-for-the-past-100-years-presentation-2012-6?op=1#ixzz2pRQ3eAqB



Ian Ashton Boyle from a Facebook Post The-geopolitical-importance-of-oil-became-clear-in-1912-when-the-british-converted-their-warships-from-coal-to-oil

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Post by Kevind53 on Sat Jan 04, 2014 1:02 pm

We actually could get by without any of them. We import about 40% of our oil. Over half of our imports come from either Canada or Mexico. About 1/4 comes from the entire Persian Gulf region. So in total, we are talking about a little more than 10% of our total oil consumption at the most. Yes, we might see prices go up a little, but I would wager we could easily make that up with increased buys from countries that are actually friendly with us.

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