Diversity & Evolution
by Michael Woodbridge
MANY Racial Loyalists have come to the conclusion that racial diversity is not such a bad thing; if only it really meant diversity, or “Separate Development”! The purpose of this brief essay is to point out the short comings of such a concept.
The Apartheid system of racial segregation in South Africa was founded on the notion of “Separate but Equal”. Before the oppressive days of “Political Correctness” even the one time Archbishop of Canterbury said that Apartheid could be morally justified if it meant a complete separation of the races. Of course, despite such idealistic hopes, what destroyed South Africa eventually was when the Whiteman came to rely ever more heavily on Negro labour for his economic survival. Negro labour therefore became a crutch upon which the Whiteman had to rely. Once the crutch was taken away of course it was found that the muscles had atrophied and the whole system broke down into the murder and chaos we have today. So the question remains, could a system be sustained whereby the different races of the world live in mutual respect and cooperation, whilst retaining their separate identities?
Unfortunately, despite its obvious attractions, the idea of a perfect racially harmonious world overlooks the fundamental condition of mankind which is one of struggle. The ideal of universal racial peace is reminiscent of the cover pictures we see on the front of Jehovah Witness publications like ‘Watchtower’ or ‘Awake’. It suggests that all we have to do in life is to be accommodating and love one another unconditionally and we’ll be rewarded with a glorious picnic in the sky. However, just as cheap Negro labour became a crutch and eventually a weakness for the Apartheid system, so does a pie in the sky belief in the possibility of universal harmony, between self-identifying races, pose a threat to our own position.
Although such a conclusion may seem bleak it actually provides the only framework upon which true love can exist. Life is constantly changing, no two experiences, no two feelings, no two moments are ever the same. It is our God defying theft from the ‘Tree of Knowledge’, the impulse to peer round the next corner which gives our lives significance. This Faustian, Promethean hunger is fundamental to White/Aryan man. It is the pinnacle of our blind evolutionary purpose. It defies the liberal notion of inclusivity and seeks exclusivity. It is through our evolutionary quest for the ever elusive perfection that we discover, bond and love one another.
When Rudyard Kipling wrote ‘The Stranger’ he was describing what our struggle is about. It’s about our constant need to eliminate that which is alien, poison, toxic to our blood and racial being. Thus we free our essence for the next evolutionary step.
The Stranger within my gate,
He may be true or kind,
But he does not talk my talk..
I cannot feel his mind.
I see the face and the eyes and the mouth,
But not the soul behind.
The men of my own stock,
They may do ill or well,
But they tell the lies I am wanted to,
They are used to the lies I tell;
And we do not need interpreters
When we go to buy or sell.
The stranger within my gates,
He may be evil or good,
But I cannot tell what powers control..
What reasons sway his mood;
Nor when the gods of his far off land
Shall repossess his blood.
The men of my own stock,
Bitter bad they may be,
But, at least, they hear the things I hear,
And see the things I see;
And whatever I think of them and their likes,
They think the likes of me.
This was my father’s belief
And this is also mine:
Let the corn be all of one sheaf..
And the grapes all of one vine,
Ere our children’s teeth are set on edge
By bitter bread and wine.
[Poem by Rudyard Kipling]
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Source: Western Spring