Amerika

Re-Segregation

After seventy years of government propaganda about the benefits of the multicultural state, calls for re-segregation are ringing out from all quarters:

The end game is land ownership. The endgame is our own government in a nation within a nation. Okay. So we claim the states of Louisiana, we claim the states of Mississippi, we claim the states of South Carolina, we claim the states of Alabama, and we claim the states of Georgia.

We just need to start migrating back to those states and taking control of the economics in those states. If black people move in, most definitely white people will move out. So it’s not a hard process for us to have our own country within a country.

…We want to control the politics in our community. If a politician is not bringing anything to the table for the betterment of that community, we are not going to vote for these particular people. And we most definitely want to control the education.

The above comes from a New Black Panther leader who has realized that on a practical level, nationalism cannot exist without the exclusion of other races. He wants to recapture part of North America, but fails to take into account what will happen when the demographically-like Asiatic majority is making the rules.

A more sensible idea is reparations with mandatory repatriation for all non-Western Europeans, but it will take people a long time to reach that obvious conclusion. Under that rule, each ethnic group gets ethnic self-determination in its own isolated states, and also brings expertise from a modernized America back to its homelands.

He also expands on what is already happening, which is a process of re-segregation as diversity makes groups wary of one another, especially in light of lowered social trust in diverse communities. Communities are already re-segregating through voluntary action:

Data compiled by American University professors Michael Bader and Siri Warkentien finds that New York City, Los Angeles, Chicago and Houston are experiencing a slower, steadier version of “white flight” that could produce re-segregation over time. In fact, 35 percent of the neighborhoods surveyed will likely re-segregate within the next 20 years. And this change is part of a trend happening in cities nationwide.

According to the study, cities are undergoing a process called gradual succession. It’s the idea is that “neighborhoods will change from one group to another group over many, many years and not so much whites fleeing neighborhoods rapidly,” said Bader, who is the lead researcher. “It will appear integrated for some time but will eventually transition to all one group, essentially re-segregating.” This results in blacks becoming concentrated into small areas of cities and inner suburbs. Latinos and Asians are segregating into neighborhood clusters throughout metropolitan areas.

This process began in the public schools, which owing to high local taxes prohibit most citizens from sending their children to private schools, where re-segregation has occurred in response to ethnic friction in the schools:

Poor, black and Hispanic children are becoming increasingly isolated from their white, affluent peers in the nation’s public schools, according to new federal data showing that the number of high-poverty schools serving primarily black and brown students more than doubled between 2001 and 2014.

The data was released by the Government Accountability Office on Tuesday, 62 years to the day after the Supreme Court decided that segregated schools are “inherently unequal” and therefore unconstitutional.

A major factor in this re-segregation is the rise of non-black minority groups. As Latinos and Asians move in, the balance of neighborhoods is altered, and people tend to leave in order to be with those like them:

The data show that vast portions of south and east Los Angeles are slipping from mixed populations toward single race populations. And the change has not just occurred in formerly white areas. One of the trajectories that we identified followed a similar pattern in neighborhoods that were once black. Compton residents were nearly three-quarters black in 1980; by 1990, the mix was about 52% black and 43% Latino; in 2014, two-thirds Latino. Such slow but steadily increasing Latino growth can be found in 46% of the neighborhoods we studied in the Los Angeles metropolitan region.

Immigration is one obvious factor. The Latino population increased in Los Angeles after immigration laws were changed in 1965 to encourage family reunification.

As history shows us, the more Leftist policies are tried, the more a backlash arises not from ideological disagreement, but from the real-world problems unleashed by approaching a complexity reality with a one-size-fits-all ideological abstraction. This in turn reinforces Nationalist ideas not just among Caucasians, but every ethnic population, starting with groups conventionally discriminated against such as African-Americans and Jews.

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