History repeats itself. Existence is a fractal. The increments of time between each event are not the same with each repetition of the Infinite Fractal. It's hard to say how much time is going to be between these events, but the sequence of events is generally close to identical. Based on the events of 2020 that have already transpired, we may be living in the portion of the fractal that is congruent with the 1830's. A fractal's repetitions mirror the same ratios of time between events as the preceding version of said fractal. In other words, the increments of time between each event are likely going to be much shorter leading to an intense yet swift repetition of is corresponding fractal segment. Below you will find blurbs from the websites with stories of these events.
hmmm. history repeats itself. Existence is a fractal. The stretches of time between each event are not the same with each repetition of Infinity. It's hard to say how much time is going to be between these events, but the sequence of events is generally close to identical. Based on the events of 2020 that have already transpired lead me to believe we are entering the 1830's segment of the the great fractal. It seems to me like the increments of time are much shorter between events. Below you will find blurbs from the websites with stories of these events.
The Panic of 1825 was a stock market crash that started in the Bank of England, arising in part out of speculative investments in Latin America, including an imaginary country: Poyais. The crisis was felt most acutely in Britain, where it led to the closure of six London and sixty country banks in England. 1829 Biggest stock market crash of all time (a decline of 89%.) https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Panic_of_1825#:~:text=The%20Panic%20of%201825%20was,sixty%20country%20banks%20in%20England.
1830s onward, riots and demonstrations became increasingly violent in New York City, as tensions between ethnic and religious groups intensified and economic depressions caused high levels of unemployment. By the time of the Astor Place riots in 1849, New Yorkers had lost the earlier idealistic notion of having a population united by common interests and values. From the late 18th century up to the Civil War, New York went from being a city where people took to the streets to promote a common political interest or to uphold community standards to being a city where mobs instigated riots in the interest of promoting the power of particular nationalities, ethnicities, races and classes. All of the tensions between these groups came to a head in the infamous draft riots of July 1863, a nearly week long holocaust of bodies and buildings
1832 The world's second cholera pandemic reached Russia (see Cholera Riots), Hungary (about 100,000 deaths) and Germany in 1831; it killed 130,000 people in Egypt that year. In 1832 it reached London and the United Kingdom (where more than 55,000 people died) and Paris. In London, the disease claimed 6,536 victims and came to be known as "King Cholera"; in Paris, 20,000 died (of a population of 650,000), and total deaths in France amounted to 100,000. In 1833, a cholera epidemic killed many Pomo people which were a Native American tribe.
The Panic of 1837 followed a period of economic expansion from mid-1834 to mid-1836. The prices of land, cotton, and slaves rose sharply in those years. The boom's origin had many sources, both domestic and international. Because of the peculiar factors (Specie Circular) of international trade, abundant amounts of silver were coming into the United States from Mexico and China. Land sales and tariffs on imports were also generating substantial federal revenues. Through lucrative cotton exports and the marketing of state-backed bonds in British money markets, the United States acquired significant capital investment from Britain. The bonds financed transportation projects in the United States. British loans, made available through Anglo-American banking houses like Baring Brothers, fueled much of America's westward expansion, infrastructure improvements, industrial expansion, and economic development during the antebellum era. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Panic_of_1837
Now known as the Great Fire of 1835, the conflagration destroyed half a billion dollars’ worth of property, leveled 17 city blocks, and nearly took down a booming city.
1839 First Opium War in China Lin Zexu supervising the destruction of opium in 1839 See also: Daoguang Emperor and First Opium War China was ruled by the Daoguang Emperor of the Qing dynasty during the 1830s. The decade witnessed a rapid rise in the sale of opium in China, despite efforts by the Daoguang Emperor to end the trade. A turning point came in 1834, with the end of the monopoly of the British East India Company, leaving trade in the hands of private entrepreneurs. By 1838, opium sales climbed to 40,000 chests. In 1839, newly appointed imperial commissioner Lin Zexu banned the sale of opium and imposed several restrictions on all foreign traders. Lin also closed the channel to Guangzhou (Canton), leading to the seizure and destruction of 20,000 chests of opium. The British retaliated, seizing Hong Kong on August 23 of that year, starting what would be known as the First Opium War. It would end three years later with the signing of the Treaty of Nanking in 1842.