China and America: Contrasts in Racial Malaise
Introductory Note by John I. Johnson: I recently read about a study by Pew stating that many more adult Americans age 18-34 (predominantly White, is my guess) than ever before live at home with their parents. I haven’t analyzed it, though.
This is a structural social change unrelated, by and large, to the personalities of the individuals involved. That is, it would be wrong and misleading to attribute this fact to individual or generational character flaws. I assume that in the ex-West Jewish and government racist policies of dispossession and discrimination account for most of it. The international attack against Whites is now massive — massive, and moving fast. Viewed from an historical perspective, the rulers are closing in for the kill right now. The hatred that flows from the mass media, government, and other institutions is staggering.
Realistically, I don’t see anything to stop this process soon. Meaningful opposition would require serious violence of a high order, and Whites do not have that in them. They lack genuine passion and commitment as well. Speech and organizational activity would also be necessary, and that is no more possible under the present dictatorship than it was under Communism.
Below are excerpts from a news story about China, where more people are living alone. If you think about races supposedly maximizing their group interests against other races, the Chinese in modern times have signally failed to do that. A cruel dictatorship whose members were driven by an alien Jewish religion (Communism) slaughtered tens of millions of members of its own racial group. Chinese murdered Chinese. The same thing happened in Cambodia. China’s longstanding One Child Policy (recently modified) was another strange example of race-destructive behavior.
The Chinese will easily and quickly fall victim to the Jews. The latter will ultimately destroy the Chinese people unless Jews — and consequently their malicious organizational activity — suffer one of their periodic demographic collapses first. Such collapses, though sometimes long-lasting, have never been permanent. Even now their core group, the Orthodox, have begun reproducing at extremely high rates. Over an extended period of time this should replenish future numbers.
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CHINA HAD 66 million registered one-person homes in 2014, or 15 percent of all households, compared with 6 percent in 1990, according to government data. The actual number may be as many as 83 million — more than the population of Germany — and could rise to 132 million by 2050, according to Jean Yeung, director of the center for family and population research at the National University of Singapore.
Forces are eating away at an economic structure based on family units that goes back centuries, part of the twin Confucian values of loyalty to the emperor and filial obedience known as Zhongxiao that Chairman Mao Zedong tried to destroy during the Cultural Revolution. [How’s that for maximizing racial interests? — JIJ]
In neighboring Japan, more than 30 percent of households have only one occupant. In Norway and Finland the ratio is as high as 40 percent. [Note: That is living alone, which is “on top of” (in addition to) the phenomenon of living with parents discussed in the Pew report, to which must be added extensive miscegenation. Just think about all of this a little; try to let the consequences of it sink in. — JIJ]
“This rapid increase in single-person households represents a fundamental shift at the very bottom of the Chinese social structure,” said Wang Feng, a professor of sociology at the University of California, Irvine. “Households, often with many members co-residing, have long been the most basic units to organize production and consumption, to socialize individuals, and to maintain networks of political power and social support.”
The breakdown of that structure began with the imposition of the one-child family rule which was only removed last year.
At the last census in 2010, 36 percent of men and 22 percent of women aged 25 to 29 weren’t married, twice the level of 2000. In cities, the ratio for unmarried women is even higher at 30 percent, according to Wang at the University of California.
In between the young consumers and the elderly, there’s another group swelling the ranks of solitary dwellers that rarely existed before: divorcees.
China’s divorce rate almost tripled between 2002 and 2014, to 2.7 divorces per 1,000 people, according to the Ministry of Civil Affairs.
In 1985, when Deng Xiaoping was still fomenting China’s market opening, the rate was only 0.4 divorces per 1,000 people.
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Source: Bloomberg News