Don Pablo Edronkin

Argentina, the case for Neo-Communism? (XVIII).



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The norm was originally passed in order to prevent funds from reaching terrorist organisations in Argentina which at the time were conducting an aggressive war against the state, which later evolved into a full-scale, ruthless military response that exterminated - literally - those movements and later became known as 'The dirty war.'

However, nobody really questioned the laws, and after the IMF put the requirement for its abolition forward, many inside as well as outside Argentina became increasingly suspicious about the timing of such a proposal, for it came just a couple of days after the BGN was finally declared bankrupt.

Overly suspicious Argentineans say that killing that law would hamper any future investigations on cases such as the BGN, and openly accuse Mr. Mulford, even in the press, of lobbying the IMF in order to protect his own position. They have a good point.

You can think what you want. I am not accusing Mr. Mulford or anyone else; I just tell you the facts, but you can check the newspapers and comments of those days, if you want.

No one is guilty until the contrary is proven, even in Latin America, so the question is whether such an intriguing demand of the IMF was grounded on such motives, and why would innocent people have something to hide.

Just remember that Plato wrote in his 'Republic,' more than two thousand years ago, that all political systems eventually evolve into tyrannies, so what is needed is a change of mind, for our world baking system is, among other things, becoming increasingly prone to frauds of all kinds.




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