Wednesday, October 30, 2013

In Praise of the Ethnostate

You've heard that "diversity is strength."  It's not. Particularly the way it's usually meant, that a country or any small organized human unit is at its best if it's composed of various races, religions, ethnicities, sexual orientations, etc. etc.  Actually, it's almost always a severe weakness. Studies have shown that the more diverse a society is, the less mutual trust, the less cooperation, the more strife and resentment. It's not at all like it is on board the Enterprise, where humans and Vulcans and Klingons and Ferengi cooperate with enormous mutual respect and affection. As William Shatner once said, "it's only a TV show." Not something to pattern your life after. In any case, happy is the country that holds "diversity" to a minimum. Paradoxically, homogeneous countries like, say, Ireland or Norway have been propagandized until they're ashamed of their homogeneity, and talk themselves into sending off for some nice juicy Muslim immigrants from the Middle East to rape their women and sign up for welfare, or, even better, some Africans who do all that and more.

This is a manifestation of White liberalism, the craziest, most self-destructive philosophy around, and, naturally, nonWhites seem to be immune from it, to their credit. At the top of that list are the Koreans and Japanese, who are perfectly content to be monolingual, monocultural, and monoracial.  For a look at Japan in particular, over at VDare, "Federale" writes:

Federale In Japan: It Works—And It Could Work In The U.S. Too

I have seen the future, and it works! But unlike Lincoln Steffens, I’m not writing about the Soviet Union. I’m writing about Japan, which shows that low immigration and an ethnostate can work effectively in today’s world. Two weeks in Japan resembled nothing so much as a visit to the lost paradise of California 30 years ago.
In a real country like Japan, border security is still intact. I had the pleasure of being profiled—by both the Japanese Immigration Service and the Japanese Customs Service. Japan still maintains two services visitors from abroad must pass through. Their operations were conducted simply and efficiently.
The airport at Narita was well-designed for processing arriving passengers. Unlike the new San Francisco International Airport, with its ill-designed and inadequate Federal Inspection Service area, Narita was spacious and staffing levels were adequate for quick processing of the arriving passengers.
More importantly, the Japanese did not waste time harassing legitimate travelers. With their ability to utilize human capital, their officers used profiling to make quick decisions on admissibility and further inspections. I was not asked any questions by the Immigration Inspector and only two questions by the Customs Inspector. A white American coming directly from a Western country presents little threat in the way of customs or immigration law violations.
Sometimes the Japanese do indeed profile a Westerner—but only when he’s arriving from a Third World country. [Top court voids acquittal of British drug smuggler, Japan Times, Oct 23, 2013] Not surprisingly, their suspicion in that case was validated.
This mixture of efficiency and security extended to the departure process. Unlike the United States, the only major country in the world where there is no customs and immigration inspection on exit, Japan inspectspeople leaving the country. In immigration law enforcement, departure control is an important aspect of national sovereignty and border control. America does not do this, so we do not control our borders because we do not know who remains in the United States after they are admitted. (What’s worse, even some immigration patriot groups such as the Center For Immigration Studies oppose or don't understand the importance of actual physical inspection of departing persons).
The result of a real border security policy: the Japanese get to have a real country. Japan is mostly staffed by the Japanese, at all levels of employment. I saw few foreign workers in the hotel and other service industries. At one high-end hotel in Tokyo, I saw some foreign staff: a British executive chef; a French waiter; one Filipino maid. At a mid-range hotel in Kyoto, the only foreign staff was the primary concierge, who was Australian but a long-time resident, married to a Japanese woman.
What a dramatic departure from the U.S. with its monolithic domination by Hispanic maids and kitchen staff!
At all levels, with one exception, I observed no aliens, whether it was at a Starbucks, an izakaya, or a Michelin starred restaurant. Just once, there was a Filipino hostess at Restaurant Omae XEX.
In the United States, the lower end the restaurant, the more likely the alien or illegal alien among the staff. However, in Japan, the opposite is true. The lower end the restaurant, the more likely the restaurant is staffed only by Japanese nationals.
This is most obvious is this among the thousands of Izakayas—specialty restaurants serving one type of food. The izakayas serve an important purpose, not just as restaurants, but by providing employment for those in Japan who do not make the cut for universities or major companies.
Izakayas are much more informal than many Japanese restaurants, and much cheaper as well. They are an entrepreneurial outlet for those young people in Japan who are more individualistic. Customers are greeted loudly and informally, as opposed to the quiet greeting and the formal bow at higher-end establishments. Bleached and long hair on the young men and open laughter and boisterousness from the young women serve as a stark contrast to the staidness of the higher-end restaurants, and in corporate life in general. Izakayas don’t just serve as employment for rebellious young Japanese, but social centers.
The hiring policies of hotels and restaurants reflect the Japanese government’s nationalist focus. Japan pursues a strategy aimed at both full employment and an ethnostate—a country where there is a social compact between the governed and the governing. (Read the rest HERE.)


7 comments:

  1. “Diversity is our strength” is a trick saying.

    It is said by our "elites" and its true. By having diversity in a country they have split up any opposition and so the "elites" are strengthened. The more diversity, the less people trust each other and the less likelihood that they will join together to fight the ‘elite. The trick is the word “our” which they pretend means everyone but in fact just means the ‘elite’

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    1. Eager Young LiberalOctober 31, 2013 at 11:43 AM

      In honor of reformation day, I will let Luther respond to all of you.

      "There you are in the chains of divine judgment, bound in hell like all the devils."

      Delete
  2. DIE-versity is a slight of hand used by the cultural Marxists in their quest of nation wrecking through subterfuge and PC indoctrination.

    DJF is spot on correct that these terms are a ploy by the effete elite to water a once homogenous society down. I'd really like to experience a mono-culture some time, I'd really like to visit Japan and see how polite their society is.

    Of course, they have their own problems, like a non-replacement birth rate. I'm curious as to why that is. A cohesive culture sounds great to me. No ridiculous and constant accusations of racism, and tribalism. I'd like to go back in time and put a stop to the "slave trade"; just so we wouldn't have that hanging over our heads like some kind of sword of Damocles. Could you imagine the society we'd have?

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    1. Eager Young LiberalOctober 31, 2013 at 11:44 AM

      "You are a person of sin and the child of perdition, leading all the world with you to the devil, using your lying and deceitful ways."

      Delete
  3. The problem with slavery wasn't the institution (a shitty employment model, really), but the type of slaves it brought over here were completely incapable of harmonious coexistence with the majority whites, even after sharing the same space for hundreds of years, and even a light dusting of interbreeding.

    If you ever go back in time, there are far, far worse events and people that need to be corrected, and they are far, far closer to present day than "da ebil slabery".

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    1. Eager Young LiberalOctober 31, 2013 at 11:45 AM

      "You are a crude ass, and an ass you will remain!"

      Delete
  4. Eager Young LiberalOctober 31, 2013 at 11:47 AM

    "In appearance and words you simulate modesty, but you are so swollen with haughtiness, arrogance, pride, malice, villainy, rashness, superciliousness, ignorance, and stupidity that there is nothing to surpass you."

    ReplyDelete