(Για να δούμε, θα ασχοληθεί κανείς με ατό το τεράστιο σκάνδαλο στην Μπανανία;)...
Απ ότι αποδεικνύεται , οι τράπεζες, σε συνεργασία με την ΕΚΤ, ΕΕ, εθνικές κυβερνήσεις κλπ, δεν δρούν τυχαία. έχουν σχεδιάσει ένα ολόκληρο σύστημα και μέθοδο με την οποία στην κυριολεξία κι όχι απλά μεταφορικά κερδοσκοπούν εκτεταμένα.
Παρομοίως, είναι κανένας, που να έχει αμφιβολία, ότι η χώρα μας, όπως και πολλές άλλες, δέχονται ΚΥΡΙΩΣ εοπίθεση από ΞΕΝΑ, υπερ-διεθνή συμφέροντα, κι όχι απλά γενικά κι αόριστα τις "αγορές" και τον καπιταλισμό;
over €10 billion
Auditor before and after bail out:
In January 2015, former Greek finance minister, Yanis Varoufakis , calculated that up to that point
89 percent of Greece’s bail out money from the Troika was used primarily for debt repayment,
interest payments and bank restructuring. The rest was used to fund the state’s operating
costs. While much of the loans went straight into debt repayment, another big expense was the
government’s bail outs of the country’s failing banks. Almost €50 billion of the loans went straight
into recapitalisation measures in order to stabilise the country’s financial sector.
To do this, the
Greek government nationalised a number of Greek banks through its Hellenic Financial Stability
Fund (HFSF). In 2013, the Greek government acquired 95 percent of Greece’s Eurobank equity at
an emergency share issue, at €1.54 per share, totalling €5.8 billion.
The Bail-Out Business
Through a series of recapitalisation measures and acquisitions, the Greek government spent a
total of €13.3 billion borrowed from the European Financial Stability Fund (EFSF) on Eurobank
within a couple of months.
Shortly after injecting this fund, the HFSF decided to launch a new
share issue to raise new capital, with agreement from the Troika and the government. With the
financial advisory services of Lazard, the new share issue was meant to bring private ownership
back to the bank. Despite interest from investors in the shares, their price was set 80 percent
lower than the original price paid by the Greek government and lower than what was quoted in the
Athens Stock Exchange at that moment.
The share capital increase, from which the government
was excluded from participating by the Troika, eventually raised only €2.86 billion, but it did lead
the HFSF stake in the bank to drop by 60 percent to a mere 35 percent. The Greek and European
taxpayer lost over €10 billion on this deal, with the state’s equity dropping from €13.3 billion to
a mere €2 billion. The auditor of Eurobank – PWC, one of the Big Four, gave no warning of any
potential risk before the bail out was required. PWC remains as the auditor of the bank at the
time of writing. Despite the losses incurred by the bail out package designed by Lazard, it has
retained its role as leading advisor to the Greek government.