The United States Was Founded as a White People’s Republic
by James Harting
I HOLD THIS TRUTH to be self-evident: that the United States of America was at its inception founded as a country of, by and for White people, regardless of what it has become or degenerated into today.
The elites ruling America today, and the Jews prime among them, have replaced the traditional definition of America as a White people’s country with the peculiar notion that it is a “propositional nation.” This pipe-dream holds that that anyone, from anywhere in the world and of whatever race or ethnicity, can become an American if they agree with certain sugary platitudes about racial equality, equal opportunity, democracy, and so forth, and if they embrace some version of the capitalist fantasy in which everyone can theoretically become a millionaire if they just work hard enough.
But the indisputable historical reality is that America was not founded as a “propositional nation” open to everyone in the world, but as a White people’s republic.
The Founding of America
The noted National Socialist thinker Matt Koehl commented on the racial origins of the United States in his 1973 essay, “American: A Racial Mission.” He wrote:
“Before the coming of the first Europeans, the concept of ‘America’ didn’t exist — either as a nation or as a geographical term.
“American history did not begin until the first White men set foot on these shores. Our history began as an extension of European — i.e., White, Western, or Aryan — history.
“The pre-Columbian aborigines scattered across the North American continent and periodically engaging in inter-tribal warfare certainly did not regard themselves as ‘Americans,’ or for that matter, as members of one, single community.”
Even before it was an independent country, America was already a racial-political expression of the White Man.
The racial character of society in pre-Revolutionary American is revealed by an act passed by the Virignia assembly in 1670, which prohibted free Blacks from owning White slaves.
That the US was conceived of as a White people’s republic is manifest in its very foundational documents, such as the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of the United States of America.
The Declaration of Independence
Proponents of the dishonest notion of racial equality love to quote the following passage of the Declaration of Independence:
“We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, and that they are endowed by the Creator with certain unalienable rights, that among these rights are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.”
Stirring stuff, and when ripped from its historical context and cited in isolation, it does apparently support the bizarre concept of racial equality.
The reality, however, is that Jefferson was speaking metaphorically, not literally, and within a very circumscribed definition of “all men.” He himself owned dozens (perhaps hundreds) of primitive Negro slaves, none of whom he considered as the equal of any free White man.
In penning this passage, Jefferson was paraphrasing the Virginia Declaration of Rights, authored by George Mason. That document holds that “all men are equally free and independent” before the law. This sentiment would be understood in the context of the times to contrast with the British legal notion, that all men were not equal before the law, that is, that the royalty and nobility had legal rights that ordinary free citizens (“commoners”) did not have. It was further understood that by “men,” Mason and Jefferson meant White, male, adults — and no one else. (Mason, it should be noted, was another slave-holder, along with George Washington and other of the Founding Fathers.)
In his book Notes on the State of Virginia (written 1781, published 1784) Jefferson comments at length on the superiority of White people to Negroes, including the following passages:
“In general, their existence appears to participate more of sensation than reflection…
“Comparing them by their faculties of memory, reason, and imagination, it appears to me, that in memory they are equal to the whites; in reason much inferior, as I think one [Black] could scarcely be found capable of tracing and comprehending the investigations of Euclid; and that in imagination they are dull, tasteless, and anomalous…
“…[B]lacks, whether originally a distinct race, or made distinct by time and circumstances, are inferior to the whites in the endowments both of body and mind. It is not against experience to suppose, that different species of the same genus, or varieties of the same species, may possess different qualifications.”
Elsewhere in the Declaration, Jefferson revealed his attitude (and those of the other Founding Fathers who signed the document) towards the race gently referred to today as “Native Americans,”
“[King George III] has endeavored to bring on the inhabitants of our frontiers, the merciless Indian Savages, whose known rule of warfare, is an undistinguished destruction of all ages, sexes and conditions.”
“Merciless Indian savages!” That is certainly not a ringing endorsement of racial equality and tolerance!
The Declaration was written in 1776. Some eleven years later, the US Constitution was drafted. It is much more racialist, both implicitly and explicitly.
The Constitution of the United States of America
Although it unfortunately does not always use racially explicit language, the Constitution is essentially a White racialist document. It divides the population of the US into three categories: (1) Negro slaves, called here “Other Persons; (2) Indians; and (3) “We the People,” meaning, obviously, White people, if we subtract Negroes and Indians from the total population.
The Preamble reads:
“We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defense, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and to our Posterity, do hereby ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America.”
The key word here is “Posterity,” which the dictionary defines as “the offspring of one progenitor to the furthest generations,” that is to say, direct descendants. The direct descendants of “we the people” of 1787 are Whites of European heritage, not Eastern European Jews, Syrian refugees, mestizos from south of the Rio Grande or any other non-Whites.
The low estimation in which the Founding Fathers held Blacks is reflected in the so-called “Three-Fifths Compromise,” found in Article I, Section Two, paragraph three. It reads:
“Representatives and direct Taxes shall be apportioned among the several States which may be included within this Union, according to their respective Numbers, which shall be determined by adding to the whole Number of free Persons, including those bound to Service for a Term of Years, and excluding Indians not taxed, three fifths of all other Persons.”
The meaning here is that for purposes of apportioning representatives to Congress, which is determined by the population of each state, Blacks counted for only three-fifths of a White person. That Negroes are referred to here as “Other Persons” is especially telling: the Constitution specifically sets them apart from “We the (White) People.”
Also mentioned in that paragraph are Indians, who are put in the same category as Blacks for purposes of taxation. Further in the Constitution, Congress is granted the specific power of dealing with Indians, who are not defined or considered as citizens:
“Congress shall have the Power … To regulate Commerce with foreign Nations, and among the several States, and with the Indian Tribes…[Art. I, Sect. 8, para. 3]”
The Constitution was ratified in 1788; it was not until 1924 that Congress granted citizenship to all Indians in the US who were not explicitly granted citizenship by a previous treaty.
So we see that although it did not always define the racial character of the new American republic clearly, the Founding Fathers were thinking and acting along racial lines.
The Naturalization Act of 1790
Perhaps the Framers came to some belated realization that they needed to speak more clearly concerning race and the law. The Naturalization Act of 1790, setting out who may become a citizen of the new American nation, states explicitly,
“That any alien, being a free White person, who shall have resided within the limits and under the jurisdiction of the United States, for the term of two years, may be admitted to become a citizen thereof…”
You cannot get any clearer than that.
The racial requirement for citizenship was upheld when the act was renewed in 1798 and again in 1802. It was not until 1870, in the wake of the Civil War, that full citizenship was extended to Blacks, described specifically as “aliens of African nativity and to persons of African descent.” Even then, Negro citizenship was recognized as a special exception to the otherwise White character of the US.
This can be seen by the “Chinese Exclusion Act” of 1882. This was a Federal law that prohibited Chinese from entering the United States. It remained in effect until 1943, when it was repealed because China was an American ally in the Second World War.
And, as noted earlier, although individual exceptions were made now and then, American Indians were not granted citizenship as a race until 1924.
The United States of America was founded as a country of White people, by White people and for future generations of White children.
Anyone who says otherwise is either ignorant or a liar.
Into the Darkness
Today, in 2018, the majority of elementary school children in the US are non-White, and the percentage of non-Whites grows each day as the percentage of White children declines: that is the future that the ruling elites have in mind for us.
The US is, supposedly, a democracy. Yet the government has never asked the White population if they agreed to allow themselves to become extinct. There has been no public national debate. Instead, White genocide is being foisted on us without consultation or permission.
Those White people who are racially aware need to decide whether they are going to meekly acquiesce to their extermination — or if they are going to rise up and fight back.
A wise man once wrote:
“If, through the instrument of governmental authority, a people is being led to its destruction, then rebellion is not only the right of every member of that people, it is his duty.”
“Those who want to live, let them fight; and those who do not want to fight in this world of eternal struggle do not deserve to live.”
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Source: Do Right and Fear No One