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Targets? Economic hit men and unusual deaths.

 
FHL(C)
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User ID: 927949
China
03/31/2010 09:38 AM
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Targets? Economic hit men and unusual deaths.
I expect this list will grow.


FU&FW

[link to www.telegraph.co.uk]

Gulf sheikh Ahmed bin Zayed al-Nahyan found dead in Morocco
The boss of the Abu Dhabi Investment Authority (ADIA), the world's biggest sovereign wealth fund, has been found dead in Morocco.


By Louise Armitstead, Chief City Correspondent
Published: 6:59PM BST 30 Mar 2010
Gulf sheikh Ahmed bin Zayed al-Nahyan found dead in Morocco
Gulf sheikh Ahmed bin Zayed al-Nahyan was ranked 27th on the Forbes list of the most powerful people in the world Photo: EPA

Sheikh Ahmed bin Zayed al-Nahyan, who directed ADIA's recent acquisition of 15pc of Gatwick Airport, was found four days after his glider aircraft went missing. He was 40.

ADIA, which is thought to have assets worth $627bn (£420bn), declined to comment.

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The Sheikh had no deputy director. However, sources close to the fund said that a succession plan is being worked on.

Ranked 27th on the Forbes list of the most powerful people in the world, Sheikh Ahmed was also a half-brother of Sheikh Khalifa bin Zayed al-Nahyan, Abu Dhabi's ruler and the president of the United Arab Emirates.

Sheikh Ahmed took control of ADIA in 1997 where he was described as "very hands on" in investment decisions. The sovereign wealth fund's most high-profile investment was a stake of about 4pc in Citigroup.

It invested $7.5bn into the US investment bank in November 2007 at the beginning of the financial crisis, and as the economic situation worsened the relationship soured.

Last year ADIA filed an arbitration claim against Citi, alleging it was the victim of "fraudulent misrepresentations" at the time of the investment. ADIA alleges that the numbers Citi gave it were incorrect. Citi says the claims are without merit.

Although fiercely private, Sheikh Ahmed was considered an active proponent of improving the transparency of sovereign wealth funds. ADIA co-chaired a group of powerful funds that penned the so-called San Diego Principles, the first code of conduct for sovereign wealth funds.

This month, ADIA released its first annual review, in which it stated its 20-year and 30-year annualised rate of return to the end of 2009 was 6.5pc and 8pc, respectively.

Abu Dhabi's Ministry of Presidential Affairs has announced three days for mourning during which the flags will be flown half mast with effect from tomorrow.
FHL(C) (OP)

User ID: 927949
China
03/31/2010 10:18 AM
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Re: Targets? Economic hit men and unusual deaths.
So who think it was a hit?
FHL(C) (OP)

User ID: 927949
China
03/31/2010 10:37 AM
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Re: Targets? Economic hit men and unusual deaths.
Gold hits.

FU&FW

ok a site not favoured

Re: Gold Cartel Acting Like a Cornered Rat
He forgot to mention that the day after the guy from London testified, that he was hit in a hit-and-run.

Last Edited by FHL(C) on 03/31/2010 10:39 AM
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User ID: 1118101
China
10/04/2010 03:06 AM
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Re: Targets? Economic hit men and unusual deaths.
The assassination that sparked world war 1, was a dilectic that fattened the banksters selling to all sides, and then set up the mammon table for ww2, and finally Germany pays of ww1, one wonders how long ww2 will take to pay off. I also wonder how well certain nations would take it if they were made to pay for their war crimes, not as well as Germany and Japan that for sure.

[link to www.telegraph.co.uk]

First World War officially ends
The First World War will officially end on Sunday, 92 years after the guns fell silent, when Germany pays off the last chunk of reparations imposed on it by the Allies.


By Allan Hall, Berlin
Published: 1:37PM BST 28 Sep 2010


The final payment of £59.5 million, writes off the crippling debt that was the price for one world war and laid the foundations for another.

Germany was forced to pay the reparations at the Treaty of Versailles in 1919 as compensation to the war-ravaged nations of Belgium and France and to pay the Allies some of the costs of waging what was then the bloodiest conflict in history, leaving nearly ten million soldiers dead.



The initial sum agreed upon for war damages in 1919 was 226 billion Reichsmarks, a sum later reduced to 132 billion, £22 billion at the time.

The bill would have been settled much earlier had Adolf Hitler not reneged on reparations during his reign.


"On Sunday the last bill is due and the First World War finally, financially at least, terminates for Germany," said Bild, the country's biggest selling newspaper.

Most of the money goes to private individuals, pension funds and corporations holding debenture bonds as agreed under the Treaty of Versailles, where Germany was made to sign the 'war guilt' clause, accepting blame for the war.
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 1085763
United States
10/04/2010 03:08 AM
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Re: Targets? Economic hit men and unusual deaths.
I hear there is good money as an economic hit man and they're hiring even in this down economy.

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