Antiracism, the Trojan horse for the “Great Replacement”

The following piece was originally published by American Renaissance, on  September 21, 2018.

  There exist at least two lefts: the socialist left and the cosmopolitan left. One promotes income equality and the planned economy; the other promotes the erasure of nations, the leveling of races and cultures, the abolition of physical and moral boundaries. Among liberals [libertarians, free-marketers], some oppose opening borders to mass immigration, but denounce only socialism rather than cosmopolitanism—as if opening borders were just another way of redistributing the income from rich countries to migrants from poor countries.

  This intellectual and moral mistake plays into the hands of the transnational elites who manipulate the political life in Western nations—a group I call the world superclass. In daring to denounce cosmopolitanism, National Liberalism—the movement of which I am a part—defends sovereign nations and opposes the global superclass. National Liberalism does not care only about economic freedoms; it fights to safeguard the bio-cultural identity of nations.

AntiRacisme

Emergence of national-liberalism on the French political stage

  The election of Donald Trump and the entry into government by Sebastian Kurz and Heinz Christian Strache in Austria and Matteo Salvini in Italy are serious setbacks for the world superclass. In France, Emmanuel Macron has been appointed by the European elites to stem the tide of Western “populism.” Founded and chaired by Henry de Lesquen, the Parti National-Libéral [in English: National-Liberal Party, or National-Libertarian Party], intends to lead the right. Continuer la lecture de « Antiracism, the Trojan horse for the “Great Replacement” »

A conversation with Daniel Conversano, for American Renaissance

35791548_2139485879663676_5280895794918981632_n  Daniel Conversano, co-founder of the Suavelos association, is a Franco-Italian thinker and novelist who defines himself as a white advocate and Westernist. He is the author of Désolé Jean-Pierre, and publishes twice a month long filmed interviews with figures of nationalism, cultural and political interviews that he has been conducting since April 2016. The program is called “Vive l’Europe” and is very successful on the French-speaking net.

  Grégoire Canlorbe: How do you move from fighting for the nation to fighting for the white race?

  Daniel Conversano: In my opinion, there is no nation without a people. This is why I have long defined myself as a nationalist and not as a patriot, the difference between the two being that the nationalist takes into consideration the people in its racial dimension—the blood. France is a white country, like all European countries. The population of a white nation may change ethnically from one European group to another, it will remain a white country, and therefore a European nation.

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A conversation with Guillaume Faye, for American Renaissance

260px-Guillaume_Faye_par_Claude_Truong-Ngoc_février_2015  Guillaume Faye is a French philosopher, known for his judeophile right-wing paganism, his call for a Eurosiberian Federation of white ethno-states, or his concept of archeofuturism, which involves combining traditionalist spirituality and concepts of sovereignty with the latest advances in science and technology.

  Grégoire Canlorbe: In my opinion, the liberalism [libertarianism, free-markets] of tomorrow will be a liberalism at the crossroads of Julius Evola and Filippo Tommaso Marinetti—a reconciliation that Italian Fascism basically failed to achieve. In other words, the liberalism of the future will be an archeofuturist liberalism. Do you envision France as a fertile ground for this new liberalism?

  Guillaume Faye: If one considers France from the point of view of Frédéric Bastiat, it is basically a communist country. In fact, France is today more communist than the Soviet Union ever was. It is one of the last bastions of communism in a world that is now profoundly liberal. Not only does government spending represent more than 58 percent of GDP, and redistribution expenditure more than 50 percent of GDP, but with a population that represents less than 1 percent of the world’s population, France represents 15 percent of the world’s welfare state redistribution.

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