One of the most astonishing movements in recent years, backed by theory and the academy, is the rise of anti-white racism. Its purveyors typically classify it as ‘anti-racism’. It’s wrapped in the usual twisted, swollen, obfuscating academic jargon, but its bottom line is a fierce hatred for white people and their civilization. The worst of its utterances is the call for white genocide. How could this be? What happened?
Australia ended its so-called ‘white Australia’ policy in 1973. Since then it has bent over backwards to alter its perception as a racist country. Our immigration policy has been scrupulously non-discriminatory. We have taken people from the poorest, most underdeveloped countries and given them a chance of a new life for their families. While most immigrants express their gratitude for a new start, there is a growing minority subscribing to the ‘whiteness’ propaganda.
Some of the most outspoken purveyors of anti-white racism come from countries wracked by poverty and ethnic violence. After receiving an education that has given them a university qualification and the way into the best jobs and political networks they rage about the ‘whiteness’ that surrounds them. They are blind to the fact that white people were responsible for all the advantages they enjoy. Australians should keep an eye on the development of this incomprehensible form of racism that has gained firm traction in Australia.
LINKS TO ARTICLES AND COMMENTS
7 Reasons Why “White Fragility” is the Worst Book Ever
A wacky defence of NYT anti-white tweets
White people BAD (the media says so) – Sydney Watson
The new racism and the fascist left
Deakin University anti-racism (i.e. anti-white) conference
Whites ‘invented racism’ 90 years ago
Yassmin slams our system of democracy (white thus unrepresentative)
Curing our country of whiteness
“Could It Be Time To Deny White Men The Franchise?”
Miranda Devine: Reverse racism is now acceptable in Australia
‘All I want for Christmas is white genocide’
Whiteness 101: University’s racial literacy course asks uncomfortable questions
Reni Eddo-Lodge stakes a claim for intellectual honesty in race debates