Friday, February 24, 2012

Banking Cartel Prepares 17 tonne Silver Heist

Odyssey Phyzz
Headed to Banksters
The 17 tonnes of silver discovered and salvaged by Odyssey Marine Exploration in 2007 are being flown to Spain today, and will become property of the Spanish Gov't.  The US Supreme Court this week ruled in favor of Spain over Odyssey who discovered the silver as well as spent millions recovering it, and the Peruvian descendents of the merchants who actually owned the silver.  Clearly the phyzz rightfully belongs to the gov't to which the ship was licensed under, rather than the treasure seekers who discovered it, the country whose waters it was discovered in, or the descendents of the actual owners.
So 17 tonnes of silver with historical significance are about to become the property of Spain, which will then be required to hand over the silver to the banksters in exchange for a Greek style bailout, along with its gold of course. 
Just like taking candy from a baby.

A 17-ton haul of silver coins, lost for two centuries in the ocean’s depths aboard a sunken Spanish galleon, began its journey back to its home country on Friday after the deep-sea explorers who lifted it to the surface lost their claim to ownership.
Two massive cargo planes — Spanish military C-130s — took off just after noon from a Florida Air Force base with 594,000 silver coins and other artifacts aboard. They were packed into the same white plastic buckets in which they were brought to the U.S. by Tampa, Fla.-based Odyssey Marine Exploration in May 2007.
Odyssey made an international splash when it discovered the wreck, believed to be the Nuestra Senora de las Mercedes, off Portugal’s Atlantic coast near the Straits of Gibraltar. At the time, the coins were estimated to be worth as much as $500 million to collectors, which would have made it the richest shipwreck haul in history...
The company has said in earnings statements that it has spent $2.6 million salvaging, transporting, storing and conserving the treasure. But it is not expected to receive any compensation from the Spanish government for recovering it because the European nation has maintained that the company should not have tried to do so in the first place.

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