Chinesen und Russen, machen das Geschäft im Balkan

Posted on Januar 16, 2013 von


Vor allem die Profi Mafia der Österreicher und Griechischen Banker, hat über 400 Milliarden € im Balkan und in den Ex-Kommunistischen Ländern verpulvert, mit sogenannten Projekt Entwickeln, Berufs Betrugs Consults und Wirtschafts Prüfer Betrugs Firmen wie KPMG, welche nie für ihre falschen Gutachten haften.

Zitat eines Bankers: bei praktisch allen Firmen, ist Alles gefälscht, vor allem Grundstücks Titel, Baugenehmigungen, Lizensen, Gutachten, ja sogar die Firmen Registrierungen und Pass identitäten.

Chinese drive into Southeastern Europe
By Ioannis Michaletos | The Chinese multinational companies are increasingly expanding their presence in Southeastern Europe in order to set up further export bases into the EU and at the same time exploit opportunities for investments in the local economies, which are in need of imported capital due to the economic and debt crisis. The […]

Eastern Europe says “nyet” to Russian gas

New supplies and falling prices are speeding European moves to wean itself from Russian energy.

KYIV, Ukraine — Moscow flexed its geopolitical muscles last week with the welding together of two pipes in southern Russia: the formal launch of construction on a new natural gas pipeline to southern Europe.

The $20 billion project, called South Stream, is the latest bid in the Kremlin’s drive to “divide and fuel” the European energy market by making lucrative deals with individual countries. They are undermining the European Union’s efforts to lessen dependence on Moscow by building its own pipeline that would avoid Russia.

Europe currently depends on Russia for a quarter of its gas, a fact laid starkly bare in 2006 and 2009, when the state gas giant Gazprom shut off supplies to Ukraine after price disputes, cutting deliveries to other European countries during bitterly cold winters. South Stream is partly aimed at eliminating a reoccurrence by circumventing Ukraine.

However, it’s not clear how well that strategy will work as countries in Central and Eastern Europe that rely heavily on Russian gas begin to diversify their supplies.

New alternative sources are pushing down global prices and raising serious questions about Gazprom and its long-term strategy. The energy landscape is changing even here in Ukraine, the very symbol of energy dependence on Russia.

Among the gas industry’s new developments, a revolution in the exploitation of shale gas in the United States is set to turn the former importer into a major exporter, with the unintended consequence of freeing up supplies from the Middle East just as European countries are looking to diversify…