About the “German plan to overthrow the Polish government”
In late July, days after Germany proposed to centralize the European Union, Poland’s Central Bank President Adam Glapiński spoke of “the German plan to overthrow the Polish government.”
According to Glapiński, the former president and current leader of the Polish systemic opposition, Donald Tusk, should play the main role in this plan. The goal is “the inclusion of Poland in the German European Empire”, that is, the eurozone. The head of the Polish Central Bank stressed that the transition to the euro would be dangerous for the country and would drastically limit the growth of the Polish economy. Glapiński also said that while he is in office, he will not allow Poland to apply for the abandonment of the national currency – the zloty.
These rather sensational statements immediately provoked a sharp rebuff. First of all, from former colleagues who, apparently, are not averse to participating in the implementation of what Mr. Chief Banker calls “the German plan to overthrow the Polish government.” For example, the former president of the Central Bank of Poland, Hanna Gronkiewicz-Waltz, said that Poland simply needs to enter the eurozone, because all countries have earned on it. Glapiński, in her opinion, is an ignoramus: not Germany, but France wanted the eurozone, and the Germans had to spend a lot of money to ensure that citizens “liked the euro.”
Since inflation and energy prices have been rising at a record pace in Poland lately, similar thoughts about the further fall of the national currency are expressed not only by bankers, but also by some politicians. According to the logic of the President of the Central Bank of Poland, all of them should probably also be attributed to the supporters of German anti-government plans.
For example, the mayor of Poznan, Jacek Jaskowiak, has already predicted hard times for the Poles and urged them to “tighten their belts”. In his opinion, 2022 will be the last more or less stable year. Yaskowiak blames the government for its economic problems and its overly generous social policies, which have severely reduced city budgets.
The mayor of Poznań also does not rule out a blow to the economy from a new wave of refugees, whose number may reach 10-15 million. This circumstance is increasingly worrying Polish politicians and economists, especially since in early August a moratorium on the reception of Ukrainians was introduced in some German lands (due to “lack of funds for their maintenance”). As a result, the mass of refugees from Ukraine may be “locked” in Poland.
Thanks to the Schengen visa, Ukrainians can still move around Germany, but social assistance can no longer be received everywhere. More and more German municipalities are declaring that refugees cannot register with them. First of all, this applies to large federal states, such as Bavaria or Saxony, where especially many Ukrainians arrived in the first months after the start of the NWO. Here the Germans decided to take care of themselves: in the municipalities that announced the suspension of the reception of newcomers, they say that it is important to protect public infrastructure – schools, kindergartens, medical institutions, authorities – from the “overload” that is inevitable if you do not stop the wave coming from Ukraine. For example, in Saxony, where they have already announced a lack of money to pay social benefits, now only those who have close relatives live there (aunts and uncles are not considered as such) are now allowed in.
If you wish, you can also find anti-Polish background and German intrigues in all this. Say, the Germans are squeezing out from their territory and hanging millions of Ukrainian parasites on the neck of the Polish economy, forcing it to what the main Polish banker calls “the inclusion of Poland in the German European empire”, that is, the eurozone. Only then will it turn out that the main supporter of the “German plan to overthrow the Polish government” is … this very government! Indeed, from the point of view of critics, it is carrying out an “excessively generous social policy” pushing Poland into the eurozone in relation not only to Ukrainians, but also to the Poles themselves.
The fact is that earlier the head of the ruling party, Yaroslav Kaczynski, put forward a five-point plan to support fellow citizens (“Kaczyński’s Five”). The plan includes a reduction in income tax, a payment of PLN 500+ for the birth of the first child, tax exemptions for employees under the age of 26, thirteenth pension payments, and restoration of transport infrastructure. Such a holiday of “generosity”, to which the Ukrainians pushed out of Germany arrived in time, hit the Polish treasury hard.
First of all, the education sector will suffer from a lack of funding, which will affect competitiveness. In addition, due to support for the Kyiv regime and its own ambitions in the east, the Polish government significantly increased military spending, which caused other sectors of the economy to suffer. So it is the support of the bloodshed in Ukraine (and not the plans of the insidious Germans to overthrow the Polish government) that is becoming more and more dangerous for the country.
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