3D Visualization of the Greatest Jobs And Wealth Theft In History

Alexander Higgins

An interactive 3D model of international trade visualizes the United States experiencing the greatest jobs and wealth theft in history.

It has never been and never will be more clear that Americas trade deals are resulting in nothing short of wealth and jobs going overseas while American suffer just so multi-national globalist corporations can rake in more profits.  

This stunning computer interactive 3D model visualizes this theft and shows how China floods the global markets with their goods, as shown in a YouTube video and a link to the map below.

The model oddly resembles a modern day “War Games” with the United States constantly being  bombarded repeatedly bombarded by intercontinental ballistic missiles as if this were a seen out of World War III.

While most don’t realize it because the media says this is good for America missiles or no missiles we are under attack.

This might not be conventional warfare with missiles but America is literally being torpedoed in a global campaign of economic warfare.

Perhaps the best way to put things into perspective is by watching the visualization below and imagining it reverse.

All of those lights coming into the United States directly equate to money, raw material, and jobs going out of the United States to pay these goods to be manufactured in China at slave labor rates with the resources of the rest of the globe.

If the globalist get their way this will irreversible. National sovereignty of the United States and countries throughout Europe will be forfeited in the name of “treaties” under the guise of free trade deals such as the TPP.

More from Zero Hedge on the visualization:

The interactive visualization you see in this post was created by data visualization expert Max Galka from the Metrocosm blog. (Also check out his new project, Blueshift, which allows users to upload data and visualize it on maps with no coding required.)

Trade is an essential part of economic prosperity, but, as Visual Capitalist’s Jeff Desjardins asks,how much do you know about global trade?

The stunning visualization below helps to map international trade on a 3D globe, plotting the exchange of goods between countries. It enables the abstract concept of trade to become more tactile, and at the same time the visuals make it easier to absorb information.

Click here for full interactive chart, enabling users to select a country to see its share of trade alone, or spin/navigate the globe by using your mouse.


The great thing about interactive maps is that they allow you to take control.

Here are a few things we found particularly interesting, as we scanned through the map:

  • When looking at the globe as a whole, trade is concentrated into obvious hubs. The United States, Europe, and China/Japan are the most evident ones, and they are all lit up with color.
  • There are also obvious have-nots. Take a look at most of the countries in Africa, or click on an individual country like North Korea to see a lack of international trade.
  • In fact, North Korea is completely vacuous, except for one lonely dot floating to China every so often. After taking a quick look at the data, it seems China takes in over 60% of North Korea’s exports, which are mostly raw materials such as coal, iron ore, or pig iron.
  • Now click on South Korea, and the situation is completely different. By the way, South Korea exports $583 billion of goods per year, while the hermit nation does just $3.1 billion per year.
  • This map also shows how dependent some countries are on others for trade. Look at Canada, a country that sends close to 75% of its exports to the United States. Mexico has a similar situation, where it does most of its business with the U.S. as well.
  • This is a stark contrast to Cuba, which doesn’t trade enough with any one partner to have it visualized on this scale at all. Cuba has exports of only $1.7 billion, and its largest trading partner is China, which only takes in $311 million of goods per year.

Want to see more on international trade? Check out this set of maps that shows China’s rising dominance in trade, or the flow of oil around the world.

Alexander Higgins

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