In Finnish national elections held April 17, the True Finns party, which opposes the EU-ECB-steered bailouts of the Inter-Alpha banks, stunned the world, and itself, receiving massive backing from the population, and surging from being an obscure minor party, to finishing second, but mere tenths of a percentage point from being the largest party in Finland.
According to the latest election results, with 91% of the votes counted, the True Finns got 19.4% of the vote, almost tying the National Coalition, which finished first with 20.0%.
At the heart of the election is the unique feature of the Finnish parliament: its members can vote on whether to approve the proposed bailout of Portugal, which the EU-ECB is pushing. If the True Finns and other parties, responding to the mass strike shift in the population, vote down the bailout, then the entire bailout unravels, as new rescue loans have to be approved unanimously by all Euro members.
This is the third profound shock delivered to the British empire's "Euro" slave-farm by seemingly "marginal forces" during the past two months. In the Feb. 27 Irish elections, the Sinn Fein, which called for burning the bondholders, captured the popular will, and catapulted from 5 TDs to 14 in the Dail, with a greatly strengthened moral position. In the April 11 Iceland referendum on whether the government of Iceland would pay loan guarantees to bail out the banks of Britain and Netherlands, despite 'predictions' that the referendum would pass, the population voted it down 60-40. Now comes the Finnish vote. This is the mass strike at work, overthrowing established authorities and transcending political parties.
True Finns' chairman Timo Soini, told the April 14 Source, "I'm not a bad person. I'm just saying that bailing out these countries is not going to function. This is why I don't want to throw our money away. As it is, this is not a secure way of doing it. It does not function."
Previously, the True Finns had gotten only 4% of the vote, and only 6 seats in the Finnish Parliament. It is now projected that they will hold 39 seats. Moreover, the Financial Times, London's mouthpiece, in an April 17 article prior to the election, feared aloud that the Social Democratic Party of Finland, which had been losing support to the True Finns, "has altered its message, to sound a lot more like True Finns." The FT noted that this could "block Finnish approval of EU bailouts," slamming the Inter-Alpha banks.
This mass strike makes passage of Glass-Steagall in the United States a front-and-center matter.