Preventing the Unification of Eurasia

Economics, Geopolitical, Premium POM

An Anglo-American Strategy of Encirclement

By JC Collins

One of the strangest historical discrepancies from the past one hundred years can be found in the financing of Nazi Germany by the Anglo-American banking establishment based in New York and London.  This has been discussed in the past but has recently been re-visited by Yuri Rubtsov, doctor of historical sciences, academician of the Russian Academy of Military Sciences, and member of the International Association of Historians of World War Two.

Considering the advanced level of evidence which supports such a conclusion, we are left to ponder the reason for such a geopolitical strategy.  The obvious nature of the Eurasian continent as the preeminent economic and political force on the planet is undeniable.  A unification of the main players within Eurasia would present a major challenge to the Anglo-American establishment.

The main players in Eurasia have historical been located on its European peninsula.  These players, France, Germany, and by extension Russia, are positioned as such that any unification between them would challenge the socioeconomic and geopolitical control of the Anglo-American establishment not only on the peninsula, but on all of Eurasia.

Taking that logic further, we can surmise that any unification between the peninsula specific nations, such as France and Germany, with Russia, would draw the European peninsula away from the Anglo-American powers in the United States and Great Britain, and move the Eurasian continent towards unification.

Whether it’s the exploits of Napoleon, taking economic control of the Ottoman Empire, or financing the rise of Hitler and the Nazi Party, the main objective has always been to prevent Germany and Russia from developing and maintaining balanced socioeconomic and geopolitical relationships.  Such a relationship would encourage a larger unification of the Eurasian continent and shift the balance of power in the world away from the Anglo-American establishment.

Much of the history of the last few centuries makes more sense when filtered through this strategy, and there is no reason to suspect that this strategy is not continuing during this time period of monetary transformation.

Though the international monetary framework is shifting towards a more balanced multilateral architecture, the Anglo-American establishment is attempting to prevent the unification of Eurasia while agreeing to reforms with the rest of the international community.

The move from a USD-based monetary framework to a multi-currency reserve system is something which has to happen.  The US cannot maintain dollar hegemony indefinitely and is forced to negotiate a new monetary system where financial control needs to be shared.

The threat of unification between Russia and China has not gone unaddressed by the Anglo-Americans.  But the unification which is represented by the BRICS group (Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa) has created a unique situation which has forced a level of cooperation from Washington and London.

The real challenge which is presented is how to prevent the European peninsula from being drawn into the rest of Eurasia while agreeing and working towards the objectives of a multilateral monetary framework.

As in the past, the core to preventing such unification is to prevent strong relations between Germany and Russia.  The sanctions on Russia, fragmentation of Ukraine, and the NATO buildup in Eastern Europe are evidential of this strategy.  It is a testament to the development of Eurasian unification that some in European states are openly expressing the benefits of growing relations with Russia as opposed to the states of the Anglo-American establishment.

When we look at a map of the Eurasian continent and detail the areas where there are ongoing military conflicts, acts of Islamic terrorism, and a military buildup of Anglo-American assets, the strategy of preventing unification is on clear display.


Accepting the multilateral mandates while preventing unification is a convoluted strategy which has an extreme low probability of success.  The power which has consolidated in the East between Russia and China, along with alliances with Iran and India, would suggest that nothing outside of all-out war between the Anglo-American establishment and the Eurasian powers would prevent this unification.

The recent discussions coming out of Europe about further consolidation and an EU specific army would suggest that some intense negotiations are going on behind the scenes to allow some level of acceptable integration between the Eurasian continent and the European peninsula.  This would be something which would force the Anglo-American establishment to step back from its covert and aggressive strategy to prevent a full Eurasian unification.

A partial unification with a larger role for a more consolidated European peninsula, absent the full inclusion of Great Britain, could very well be the multilateral strategy which is unfolding.  This would meet the expectations of the larger international banking interests while placating the major players on the chess board.  – JC