Credit Suisse has been in the news a lot lately…
After a string of scandals culminated in the Credit Suisse leak that revealed nearly 18,000 accounts with potential criminal ties, the Swiss banking giant has taken heavy financial losses.
My interest isn’t so much in the leak itself, as much as it is in the potential motivation of those the information was leaked to…
One Twitter user known as “Where Henry Kissinger Belongs” shared a list of donors funding the organization to whom this sensitive information was leaked to…
It is times like these when everything is cloaked in shadows, and the true nature of everything difficult to gauge…
That being said, I think this ‘leak’ may just be a potential state coordinated effort to fulfill some agenda related to the international tensions we are now witnessing in the Eastern European theater.
Here’s what this Twitter user had to share:
— Where Henry Kissinger Belongs (@the_hague_ICC) February 20, 2022
— Where Henry Kissinger Belongs (@the_hague_ICC) January 11, 2022
The leaked information, which covered accounts holding more than $100 billion, came from a whistle-blower who shared his findings with German newspaper Süddeutsche Zeitung, according to a press release.
The newspaper then involved an anti-corruption group and 46 other media outlets around the world, including The New York Times, Guardian, Le Monde and others.
"King Abdullah II of Jordan, one of the few officials in the leaks who remains in power, had six accounts, including one whose balance exceeded $224 million." https://t.co/nKVkAe16kS
— noah kulwin (@nkulw) February 20, 2022
The Guardian explains:
The centre-right European People’s party’s (EPP’s) economic and monetary affairs spokesperson had demanded on Monday that the European Commission reconsider whether Switzerland posed a threat to the financial integrity of the bloc.
It could mean Switzerland being added to an EU list of rogue nations considered at high risk for money laundering, such as Iran, Syria and North Korea.