Furthest Right

We Have to Have That Difficult Conversation About “Primitive” Peoples

In a Leftist time, history becomes converted to ideological talking points, and so people lose sight of the biggest and most important facts and focus instead on the tangential. This enables them to bypass all of the difficult aspects and focus on the emotional ones.

When our ancestors found the New World, they discovered the remnants of once-great empires who, like all great empires, died through class warfare or the poor versus the rich. The poor, being more numerous, win, and then being less competent, run society into the ground.

This is likely what killed Cahokia, the Aztecs, the Maya, and the Inca, leaving behind the slave populations of those once-promising, highly-advanced societies. There were probably multiple Asian incursions into North America, with a talller and smarter group — in some cases, possibly Ainu or White — ruling over lots of little brown people.

Our ancestors viewed the people they found as “primitive” because they lived in subsistence poverty, their tribes fought constantly, crime was common, there was no organization, and generally, civilization was absent. There were just wandering bands of illiterate, violent people.

Since the conquest, our ancestors built up a great society in the place of the ruins of the failed Asiatic empires of the New World, and this caused friction because it crushes the narrative of “equality” behind the Left.

Consequently, Leftists worked up a new mythos — the “noble savage” — of the people in balance and harmony with nature who came before us. This denies the obvious historical record which shows a wave of extinctions of natural species corresponding to human settlement in the New World.

Now, the Noble Savage myth is considered fact, but mentions of actual reality regarding primitive peoples are absent from the public dialogue:

Professor Blainey said there is no evidence there were Aboriginal townships with permanent houses, dependent for most of their food on agriculture.

“They were not farmers in the normal definition of the word,” Professor Blainey said.

This myth requires that we deny history in order to project an egalitarian cover-up over it:

One of the murals in the Knight Library, titled the “Mission of a University,” mentions the need to conserve “our racial heritage.” Two other murals illustrate humanity’s development of the arts and the sciences, with dozens of people underneath the branches of growing trees.

At the bottom of the tree in the “arts” mural, Indigenous people paint on cave walls and sew animal skins. In the “science” counterpart, Indigenous people during the Stone Age are depicted using fire for warmth. In both murals, only white people are at the top of the tree.

Third world peoples need to accept this fact: the West dominates the world because we had smarter people and produced better systems. Our approach, which is both systematic realism and a constant push toward excellence, made better results than the third-world approach of warlords and free stuff.

Ever since our rise, we have experienced a constant assault of third world neurosis in the form of arguments for socialism, social justice, equality, and other nonsense which originates in Asiatic control systems which are typical of third-world thinking.

We need to break free and go our own way, and those who can learn and follow will rise as well. Instead, they want to come here and force us to do things their way, which will result in empires fallen by class warfare and a third world style primitive society instead.

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