Ok, So I’m a Racist. Now What are You Going to do About It?

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We must, we simply must, stop feeling the need to defend ourselves from this stupid label. It has struck me that sometimes even those with the best of intentions to help White people still feel the need to establish that they or their positions or beliefs are not “racist.” This is a problem.

The term “racist” has no real meaning except a White person who is proud of his race and stands up for White rights. In fact, it has come to sometimes even be applied to people who are clearly not standing up for White rights at all, but are merely standing up to some anti-White policy that the left is trying to enforce. Every now and again, it is even applied to those with very anti-White views who happen to be White, who suffer the consequences of being White and not choosing their words with that fact in mind.

But whenever it is used, it comes from an anti-White mindset and an anti-White worldview, and its goal is to shut down legitimate debate over something that the accuser perceives (whether it is or not) to be good for White people. I have come to the point where it seems this word has no redeemable qualities: it is an anti-White slur, plain and simple.

To the extent that it has any real meaning beyond a slur, it seeks to vilify those who believe that race is real and important: and that is also unacceptable. Race is real, and race is important.  And in order to protect the most basic ‘human’ rights of White people this fact must be recognized and accepted by society. Any appeal to equalitarianism—no matter how innocuous or pro-White it may appear on its face—can ultimately do the basic dignity of the White community only harm. That is because White oppression comes through societal stigmas stemming from attributions of guilt—and as long as Natural racial differences are not acknowledged, those who hate White people will continue to scapegoat Whites to fill the slot in the equalitarian narrative which calls for a party to blame for “creating” racial inequalities.

This is imperative: the White community around the world cannot get our rights respected, or our dignity honored, as long as we are blamed for the world’s ills. As long as we are the scapegoats we will be oppressed, our voices in self-defense will be persecuted and marginalized, and we will be denied our basic rights. And, as long as people believe in racial equality, they must believe that someone is to blame for inequalities they see. And that societal narrative has already been created, to scapegoat White people into that slot. Those who scapegoat white people have control of that narrative, and will never let it go. What must be done is the dismantling of the whole false and damaging theory of equality. Nothing less will get White people justice.

This sort of “racism”—if that is what the term is referring to—is no evil: it is an unqualified good, for every race in the world. And should be defended as such.

As long as we continue to act as if being “racist” is some sort of mortal sin; as long as we continue to be ashamed enough of our own positions that we feel the need to defend against the charge of “racism, then we are losing the battle already.

It is time for us to simply reply to accusations of “racism” not with reasons why our beliefs are not “racist” but rather with a shrug of the shoulders, and a “yea, sure, I’m racist—and your point is?” or “ok, so I’m racist—but so is every Asian Student Union, and Black Congressional Caucus.”

They are so used to White people simply cowering in fear at the very thought they might be called “racist” that they have probably never in their lives seriously had to defend the notion that “racism” = bad. Make them do it. We can only win, because the facts are on our side.

While I see the diplomatic angle of sometimes defending against the charge to avoid people’s prejudices and bigotry against anyone unfortunate enough to be White and labeled a “racist”, and while sometimes it would be appropriate to defend pro-White policies from the charge for this reason, we should ultimately seek a society where a charge of “racism” raises laughter, not fear, and where only ignorant people get worked up over “racism.”

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One thought on “Ok, So I’m a Racist. Now What are You Going to do About It?

  1. Patriotismisracist

    Don’t worry about the the word “Racist “. From now on you are a Patriot. When they accuse you of being a racist, you tell them you are a Patriot. You love your Culture, your people, your way of life, your heritage.

    Like

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