Artist Taxi Driver on Scotland Independence:
Declare Independence, great performance live from Glastonbury:
“Declare Independence, don’t let them do that to you…”
Powerful video by Icelandic singer Bjork, a song that’s significant for Iceland, its freedom, so far the only country in the world to stand up to the banksters, and a model to others. Letting the banks fail was painful but by implementing policies to share the burden, Iceland has wiped out the debt caused by reckless bankster gambling and started again, with no QE (Quantitative Easing, i.e. borrowing money, way above the cost of running the country, for social and health services, for all benefits to support the poor, to supply and bolster failed banks) the burden spread across all society, but ensuring the iris a safety net for the poor and Iceland raises like a phoenix, in a unique position of having no bankster bailout debt burden on the economy and borrowing and spending distributed to make a better society.
Hopefully they will continue with more socialist policies to ensure equality of opportunities, otherwise they could once again fail by copying other governments that prioritise the rich elites, corporations, banksters and suffer the consequences of letting the poor go under. As it stands Iceland has a new chance, a new beginning to establish a fairer society, where individuals are rewarded for efforts and the community supports all for the good of all.
Scotland now has a chance of independence, not just a current series of politicians to elect from, but for the future, a means to enable self-government and control of resources and wealth distribution across the country. A means to escape from the clutches of years of control not from England, but from the City of London financial services elite that now dominate and divide the rest of England. UK politics is led from city financial institutions and government to the detriment of Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland and other areas of England itself, such as North West, East, Midlands and anywhere outside the London and South East affluent areas, even to the detriment of the poor in London and the South East too, with wealth gap in areas of London and whole regions outside London, approaching that of unequal Third world countries.