Merchant shipping analysis: don’t believe me, a parvenu? How about Deutsche Bank?

I regularly write about the excessive optimism in economical predictions and forecasts, based on purely mechanistic approach of modern analytics and experts. I don’t know how to explain this blindness and inability to see obvious, vibrant facts – either it’s a result of modern education, or selective degradation of expertise, or a sheer stupidity – or most likely, all of it. There’s one plain, simple, diamond-hard fact – no normal economy is compatible with “green sustainable development”, let alone thriving economy. Worse than that – no normal life is compatible with “green” insanity, and even worse – mere survival is under question.
This winter’s energy crises in Germany and Texas are the first signals, alarms, of what’s to come, if the mankind wouldn’t return to senses and isolate mad, satanic maniacs, who’re ruling WEF, UN, EU, etc.
Ok, I understand, what right do I have to go that deep or high, being a parvenu, without heaps of degrees and diplomas, without a long list of publications (though actually, I do have a long list of publications in mainstream, it’s just that I don’t care and don’t find it worth mentioning), and most importantly, being a sub-human, a dirty Russian. Don’t tell me that it’s not true and I am not considered by many in shipping as just that – parvenu and dirty Russian. Western nations are losing their leading positions in everything at an increasing speed, but it takes too much – psychologically – to admit it, and to try to do something about it. So many people around sold themselves out to globalist agenda, or are too afraid to stand up against it. I look at you with contempt, sometimes pity, but there’s not a shred of professional respect left – you are not professionals any more. You’re at best, cowards, at worst collaborators.
You don’t believe me or don’t want to believe me, or too arrogant to admit and accept the truth – well, maybe you’ll believe Deutsche Bank? Eat this:

An analysis published by Deutsche Bank sharply criticises the “dishonest debate” with which the EU is selling its “Green Deal” to the people of Europe. The massive risks of the project for prosperity, the economic system and democracy itself should not be concealed, but should be addressed openly.
Eric Heymann, a senior economist at Deutsche Bank Research, warns that Europe’s Green Deal and its goal of climate neutrality by 2050 threatens a European mega-crisis, leading to “noticeable loss of welfare and jobs”. And he warns: It won’t work without “a certain degree of eco-dictatorship”.
The analyst describes it as dubious that the Green Deal is being touted across the board as “a new growth strategy,” which would allow the EU to become a “fair and prosperous society.” While this may look good on paper, Heymann writes, in order to achieve carbon neutral by 2050, Europe’s economy and its entire political and legal systems will have to be changed fundamentally.
Some parties will find arguments against strict climate protection policies if the latter lead to a significant increase in energy prices or to restrictions of personal freedom or ownership rights. And let us not fool ourselves: these parties will find voter support. At the EU level, there will be major conflicts about distribution, which may contribute to (further) divisions within the bloc. Are we ready to deal with this polarisation?



My name is Mikhail Voytenko, I’m Russian, professional merchant marine navigator, by education and former experience. I own and run Maritime Bulletin website for more than 10 years. I've been involved in solving a number of piracy hijack cases, including the hijack of ro-ro FAINA, loaded with tanks. It was me who made public, and unravel, freighter ARCTIC SEA mystery. I've been also closely involved in a number of maritime disaster, one of them being MSC FLAMINIA major fire.