Euro 'Diktats’ risk terrorist response across Southern Europe
By Ambrose Evans-Pritchard, International Business Editor, Telegraph UK
It is becoming dangerous to associate with economic and ideological power in Southern Europe, or what Europol calls the "Mediterranean triangle" of anarchist violence.
Greece's Revolutionary Struggle detonated a car bomb at the Athens Stock Exchange in September. Citigroup's branches have been targeted twice this year.
Hooded extremists attacked the rector of Athens University in his office this month, sending him to hospital with head injuries.
In Milan, the Informal Anarchist Federation (FAI) planted 2kg of dynamite last week at Bocconi University, the symbol of the free market in Italy.
The FAI left a note threatening a "bloodbath" for capitalists. Security forces have issued alerts for the Milan bourse, Unicredit, and Barclays. Italians have begun to ask whether their country is returning to the 1970s, the "years of lead" when the Red Brigades murdered ex-premier Aldo Moro.
Monday, December 21, 2009
It looks like the banksters will keep prescribing more misery until they have a full-blown revolution on their hands. In some places on Southern Europe, that day may be closer than one thinks.