Furthest Right

Invasive Species And Diversity Are Both Genocides

Many of us have been in the same position for years: we understand that diversity is fatal, but we are crap as “racists.” We just like people. We know people from all groups and levels who are good people. We are not interested in hurting them, either directly or through scorn.

People like us do not dislike other races and ethnic groups so much as realize that mixing ethnic groups is genocide. Over time, the originals disappear, replaced by an average. Whatever unique traits the original groups had are lost to history, and what remains is generic humanity.

Generic humans tend to have lower abilities. Each time different groups combine, the traits of the parents are divided in two. Over time, this breaks down the complex networks of genes that together make up the traits that form abilities, inclinations, and even ways of seeing the world.

Most of the world is mixed-race; these groups are generally poor, corrupt, lower average IQ, unhygenic, militarily weak, economically third-rate, and cultureless beyond a surface level. Even mixed-race groups that have enforced high IQ bottlenecks like Jews and Argentinians lag behind because of genetic confusion.

Diversity means forced acceptance of invasive species and the destruction of the founding species of any nation. This is the final stage of the death of a civilization: the original group, having lost its way, replaces itself and loses culture or purpose, becoming a bourgeois me-first civilization of equal poverty for all but a few “elites.”

Interestingly enough, humanity seems to be awakening to the problem of invasive species and how they create genocide of unique populations:

EU member countries on Monday gave final approval to a key biodiversity measure, a bloc-wide nature restoration law, after Austria’s climate minister defied her chancellor to back it.

The legislation requires the European Union’s 27 member states to put in place measures to restore at least 20 percent of the bloc’s land and seas by 2030.

Biodiversity when spoken of in policy discussions means preservation of those unique groups by avoiding the presence of invasive species. This means limiting travel between continents as well as setting aside land for those species to exist without interference of those that could potentially replace them.

Those who argue for preserving biodiversity tend to note that even the presence of small numbers of invasive species creates genetic destruction of the original group through population bottlenecking followed by inbreeding:

Newfound evidence reveals that the upsurge of the exotic Nile perch in Lake Victoria had long-lasting effects on the genetic diversity of various local cichlid species, report scientists from Tokyo Tech. Through large-scale comparative genomic analyses, the researchers found concrete proof in the collective genome of multiple species that this artificially introduced perch decimated many local fish populations, causing a “bottleneck effect.”

Brought to Lake Victoria in the 1950s to meet commercial demand for its meat, the Nile perch devastated native populations of fish known as haplochromine cichlids. By the 1990s, experts estimated that more than 200 species of endemic cichlids had been driven to extinction by this fierce predator.

Interestingly, the remaining species could also have been deeply affected by the severe population loss caused by the Nile perch, since such events tend to reduce the genetic diversity of surviving groups.

Introducing even small amounts of diversity causes other species to decline which accelerates the ecocide and genocide caused by the invasive species taking over.

The invasive species has one goal, to get established, while the founding species is trying to maintain a more complicated relationship with its ecosystem. This relationship is also more beneficial to the ecosystem.

When invasive species take over, they tend to become generalists, or critters and plants that eat anything and live anywhere. This reduces the complexity of the ecosystem, and with it, its resiliency.

We are speaking of complexity in the information science definition here, meaning replication of simple structures in such a way as to make a resilient superstructure that unfolds from a few basic principles.

As it turns out, invasive species are now driving the extinction cycle.

Invasive alien species have been implicated in 86% of island species extinctions since 1500 A.D. Alien species are the most common threat associated with extinctions in native amphibian, reptile, and mammal species. In fact, introduced rats and cats have been responsible for most bird and mammal extinctions on islands.

Introduced species have not only driven native species to extinction, but they have also had a significant impact on food production. At a global level, pests, many of which have been introduced, reduce yields by between 20 and 40%. Invasive insects cost the global economy about US $70 billion per annum. Many of the worst crop pests in the world are established and thriving in the Caribbean.

Invasive species can also affect human health in several different ways, either as introduced pathogens or as vectors of diseases and parasites. In fact, the global health costs directly attributable to invasive insects exceed US $6.9 billion per year.

As ecosystems weaken with the introduction of invasive species, necessary processes like the renewal of dirt, air, and water fall behind.

All species in the ecosystem suffer as a result, even if not in direct competition with the invasive species.

Generalists like rats replace more intricate relationships between plants and creatures, resulting in a simpler environment, which also means a less resilient one.

Over time, this weakens the ecosystem as a whole to the point where one natural disaster can turn it into a wasteland.

In addition, because invasive species are generalists, they tend to destroy other native species by exploiting the food source until the population collapses:

Two thirds (66 per cent) of respondents ranked the grey squirrel threat to broadleaf woodland as high or very high, compared with 62 per cent for pathogens already present in the UK (such as ash dieback and acute oak decline) and 38 per cent for deer – a figure that has changed little from a similar survey by the RFS in 2014. The highest number of responses came from the South East and South West of England and the West Midlands, where grey squirrel densities are among the highest.

Some of the country’s best-loved trees are among those respondents reported as being the most frequently damaged – sycamore, oak and beech, followed by sweet chestnut, field maple, birch and hornbeam. All conifer species are ranked lower than broadleaf species but some damage is reported.

Invasive species make the new environment like their old one but because all of the specific adaptations there are not present, they end up creating a monoculture. Just like with humans, diversity takes many things and converts them into one grey average.

When the invaders finally take over, they create a simpler ecosystem which is less resilient and therefore collapses under strain. Eventually this replaces what was once a fully-functional ecosystem with a generalized system that is both inefficient and bad at renewing itself.

As it turns out, the solution to invasive species genocide and ecocide is remigration just as it is with human diversity:

Hundreds of thousands more breeding pairs of seabirds could return to remote island archipelagos if invasive rats were removed and native vegetation restored, a new paper finds.

“We know that invasive species, such as rats, have devastating impacts on native seabird populations—they eat the eggs, chicks and even sometimes adult birds,” said Dr. Ruth Dunn of Lancaster University and lead author of the study.

“It’s been shown that restoration projects that remove invasive species, such as rats, are effective. However, when there are limited resources in planning island restoration projects, it is also important to know if seabird populations are restored that there will be enough fish in the sea for them to hunt and eat—especially as threats such as overfishing and climate change make fish populations more uncertain.

The invasive species seek to destroy the founding species. They need to take over those resources, including room to live. Therefore the originals must die so that the invasive species can take over.

To save those original species, remigration of the invasive species is required. Fortunately this is easier with humans that with small animals like rats.

If the invasive species is not removed, it quickly establishes itself and replaces existing populations by breeding rapidly:

“While we initially hoped that this was an individual specimen found on Lanier, further investigation indicated that this is a viable, reproducing population of snails,” Jim Page, aquatic nuisance species coordinator for the Georgia Department of Natural Resources’ Wildlife Resources Division, said in a June 18 news release.

The two types of mystery snails — both the Chinese and Japanese variety — are similar, with brown shells that have several spirals and grow to about 2 inches long. Though they are native to Asia, the animals have been found in the “Upper Chattahoochee,” “Upper Ocmulgee” and “Upper Oconee” regions of Georgia in the past 11 years, according to the state wildlife website and the U.S. Geological Survey.

The immigration to the West consists of groups with a high rate of breeding. This allows them to quickly establish self-sustaining colonies and replace the originals.

It turns out that invasive species spread aggressively in their zeal to supplant the founders:

An important subset of this search was to compile data showing how humans are helping to accelerate the spread of non-native species, either accidentally, such as when a particular species finds itself in a shipping container that travels between continents, or intentionally, when a gardener buys an invasive ornamental from a nursery and drives it back to their home.

Non-native species, however, are spreading at about 35 kilometers per year on their own. When the human role in spreading non-native species is taken into account, then the rate jumps to an astronomical 1,883 kilometers per year — 1,000 times faster than the rate at which native species are spreading.

Humanity is now having a conversation about invasive species in every category except humans. As the diversity crisis ripens however, more people are looking more seriously at the idea of ending the diversity genocide and favoring remigration instead.

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