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German Bank Offers “Islam Compliant” Investment in German Core Corporations

COMMENT: A fascinating contribution comes from the [very] conservative Weekly Standard blogs. The WestLB–a German bank–is offering an investment vehicle which will permit Muslims to invest in an “Islam Compliant” manner in the German core corporations.

The German core corporations are inextricably linked with the Bormann capital network [1], the economic component of a Third Reich gone underground. Note that, in addition to two companies that comprised the old I.G. Farben complex, BASF and Bayer, the firms that WestLB is offering to Muslims for their investment portfolios is ThyssenKrupp.

The Thyssen industrial complex [2] had strong business connections with the Bush family [3] and has a long history of association with the Bormann network [4] and with Reichsleiter Martin Bormann himself.

NB: It will be increasingly difficult for listeners and readers to understand these broadcasts and posts without reading Paul Manning’s [5] Martin Bormann: Nazi in Exile [6]. That vitally important volume is available for download for free on this website.

As we have seen in the past, the Muslim Brotherhood, an Islamic fascist organization [7] allied with the Axis in World War II and Western intelligence in the postwar period, has strong connections to the Underground Reich. The Brotherhood is the parent organization of Al-Qaeda, Hamas and Palestinian Islamic Jihad.

“German Bank Offers ‘Islam Compliant’ Investment” by John Rosenthal; weeklystandard.com.blogs; 2/7/2012. [8]

EXCERPT: Last month, German bank WestLB rolled out a new “Islam-compliant” investment product named the Islamic Strategy Index Certificate. The value of the certificate is based on the value of the WestLB Islamic Deutschland Index, consisting of shares of ten German firms “whose business activities are consistent with the ethical rules of Islam.” . . .

. . . . The firms making up the Islamic Deutschland Index are some of the biggest names in German industry, including the sporting goods manufacturer Adidas, the engineering group Siemens, the software maker SAP, the chemical giant BASF, the pharmaceutical company Bayer, and the energy companies E.ON and RWE. Deutsche Post, of which the German state remains the principal shareholder, also forms part of the index. In addition to providing postal services in Germany, Deutsche Post is the parent company of the international package sender DHL. . . .

. . . . Regarding one of the firms in the index, the Islamische Zeitung ironically remarks, “it must have escaped the attention of the financial scholars that ThyssenKrupp, by virtue of its participation in…ThyssenKrupp Marine Systems, counts as one of the most up-to-date producers of maritime military technology.” . . .