White Nationalism & The R word

Multi Racial

White nationalism represents a political ideology that champions the protection and definition of national identity for the white population. It emphasizes the right to self-determination of white people as a unique racial group. Followers of this ideology often hold a belief in the supremacy of the white race, promoting concepts like a white ethnostate or racial segregation.

GPT, 2023-07-14

First lets take the tail end … “promoting concepts like a white ethnostate or racial segregation

Cultural Perspectives on Racism

I’m of the view that individuals from non-white backgrounds may sometimes display more racism than I do. I attribute this to cultural differences, and I believe I grasp the reasons behind it. Everyone is entitled to their opinions. Despite a media personality cornering and verbally berating Tommy Tuberville on the issue, it’s crucial to understand that the media does not have the sole authority to ‘define’ matters or speak on behalf of the entire United States. Kudos to Tommy Tuberville; less so to the media.

TO THE MEDIA: We all know you have your own agenda — YOU DON’T SPEAK FOR US!

Racial Segregation in Churches

One prominent and puzzling area where racial separation is observable is within religious institutions, particularly churches. Despite the shared spiritual beliefs and values that should transcend racial and ethnic lines, many churches remain largely racially homogenous. A quick look around reveals the existence of predominantly Black, Asian, or White churches. This segregation within places of worship is perplexing, given that these communities read from the same holy text and subscribe to teachings such as Ephesians 2:11-13, which emphasizes unity and the breaking down of divisions among people.

It begs the question—why does this occur? The reasons can be multifaceted, ranging from historical factors to socio-cultural dynamics. Some might argue it’s a result of cultural familiarity, where people gravitate towards communities that reflect their own experiences and traditions. For others, it might be influenced by the geographic racial segregation that exists in many parts of the country.

Nonetheless, this racial separation within churches does not reflect the spiritual ideal of unity in diversity, a cornerstone of many faiths. This disconnection between spiritual ideals and lived reality is a challenge faced by many religious communities. Despite this, there is a yearning among many for a more racially inclusive church environment where worship transcends racial lines. However, realizing this aspiration in practical terms has proven to be a complex endeavor.

Cultural Clustering in Cities

There’s also the undeniable phenomenon of cultural clustering in cities, a sort of self-segregation that seems to occur naturally within urban environments. Take, for instance, the emergence of communities like Chinatown, Germantown, or Little Italy in numerous cities around the world. These neighborhoods represent a collective choice of people with shared cultural or ethnic backgrounds to live in close proximity to one another. This clustering fosters a sense of community, allows for the maintenance of cultural traditions, and offers a comforting familiarity in a larger, diverse urban setting. However, it can also reinforce boundaries between different ethnic or racial groups. The creation of these culturally distinct neighborhoods highlights the complex dynamics of race and ethnicity in our society. While they can be places of pride and cultural preservation, they also reflect a kind of societal segmentation that can be seen as a microcosm of larger trends in racial and ethnic relations.

Double Standards in Perceptions of Racism

Something that piques my curiosity is the acceptance of lists like “Black-owned restaurants,” “Women-owned restaurants,” “Asian-owned restaurants,” etc., here in Worcester, MA. It allows people to support establishments that align with their values. Yet, the mere mention of a “white-owned restaurant” list would likely be met with cries of racism. I personally believe that the term “racism” should be applied uniformly to all scenarios if it is to hold any weight. It may be an idealistic view, but such inconsistencies do bother me.

Now let’s move on to: “Followers of this ideology often hold a belief in the supremacy of the <> race

Understanding Race Supremacy Across Different Cultures

Race supremacy is an ideological belief that hinges on the assumption of superiority of one race over others. It posits that certain racial groups are inherently superior, based on characteristics such as culture, social behavior, or genetics. Racial supremacy can manifest itself in various forms, such as white supremacy, black supremacy, and ethnonationalism in diverse regions like Asia, Korea, Japan, and Russia. This essay aims to explore the concept of race supremacy across these varied cultural contexts.

White Supremacy

White supremacy has its roots in historical periods such as colonialism and the Transatlantic Slave Trade, when white Europeans dominated numerous regions around the globe, often justifying their actions by portraying themselves as superior. This ideology continues to influence societies, especially in Western countries, often leading to systemic racism and discriminatory practices.

Black Supremacy

Black supremacy is an ideology asserting the superiority of the black race. It arose largely as a counter-response to historical white supremacy and systemic racism. Some groups, such as the Nation of Islam, have been associated with this belief, although it’s important to note that not all members or leaders of such groups endorse it. While black supremacy is less prevalent and less systemically influential than white supremacy, it similarly promotes a divisive worldview.

Ethnonationalism in Asia, Korea, and Japan

Ethnonationalism, a form of supremacy closely tied to national identity, is particularly noticeable in Asia. In Korea and Japan, for instance, homogeneous societies have led to a strong sense of national and racial identity. The belief in racial purity and the superiority of their own race over others can sometimes lead to discriminatory attitudes towards immigrants and racial minorities.

Slavic Supremacy in Russia

In Russia, a form of racial supremacy known as Slavic supremacy has been observed. Slavic supremacists argue that Slavs—a group primarily composed of ethnicities in Eastern Europe, including Russians, Ukrainians, and Belarusians—are superior to other racial and ethnic groups. This belief has fueled nationalism, xenophobia, and hostility towards non-Slavic minorities in various parts of the country.

Final Word on Race Supremacy

In all these instances, it’s clear that race supremacy is a dangerous ideology that fosters division, inequality, and conflict. Supremacist beliefs hinge on the flawed premise that some racial or ethnic groups are inherently superior to others, often leading to prejudice, discrimination, and even violence.

The recognition of our common humanity and the appreciation of our inherent diversity is a more constructive approach to race relations. Rejecting supremacist ideologies in favor of principles of equality, respect, and mutual understanding can pave the way towards a more harmonious global society.

Why do you stare from without at the very small particle that is in your brother’s eye but do not become aware of and consider the beam of timber that is in your own eye?
Or how can you say to your brother, Let me get the tiny particle out of your eye, when there is the beam of timber in your own eye?
You hypocrite, first get the beam of timber out of your own eye, and then you will see clearly to take the tiny particle out of your brother’s eye.

Amplified Bible, Matthew 7:3-5

Remove that splinter from your eye, before you knock me over with it bringing something to my attention.

Now we move onto “right to self-determination of white people as a unique racial group

Understanding the Right to Self-Determination Across Various Racial Groups

Self-determination, a concept deeply ingrained in international law, represents the legal and philosophical right of a people to determine their political status, pursue their economic, social, and cultural development, and manage their natural resources. This right is not confined to any particular racial or ethnic group and is universally applicable. This essay aims to explore the concept of self-determination within the context of various racial groups, including White, Black, Asian, Korean, Japanese, and Russian peoples.

Self-Determination and White Populations

The right to self-determination in predominantly White societies is often a foundational element, built upon a history of political and cultural influence. This right to influence one’s direction, both as individuals and a collective group, has enabled these societies to shape democratic institutions, forge collective identities, and influence global norms and values.

Self-determination within white populations can be viewed through the lens of societal contribution and the role these populations have played in advancing democratic principles, human rights, and various other global standards. For instance, many of the world’s longest-standing democracies emerged from societies with majority white populations. These democracies have frequently led in the creation of international laws and treaties, reflecting a commitment to principles such as self-determination.

In recent times, the principle of self-determination has also been invoked by segments of white populations advocating for the protection and preservation of their cultural heritage and historical identity. These individuals and groups emphasize the importance of maintaining cultural traditions, celebrating historical figures, and preserving historically significant sites and monuments. This is a part of the broader global trend where racial and ethnic communities strive to protect their unique cultural heritages within the diverse fabric of global culture.

In essence, self-determination within white populations—when aligned with the principles of equality, respect, and mutual coexistence—contributes to a pluralistic and diverse world, one in which every racial and ethnic group has the freedom to shape their destiny while contributing to the shared global community.

Self-Determination and Black Populations

For Black populations, especially those in countries with a history of colonization and slavery like the United States, the right to self-determination holds profound significance. It’s a rallying cry for social justice, racial equality, and emancipation from systemic racism. Movements such as Black Lives Matter and earlier civil rights campaigns reflect the ongoing struggle for self-determination among Black populations.

Self-Determination and Asian Populations

In the diverse Asian populations, the struggle for self-determination often manifests in resistance to cultural assimilation and fight against racial stereotypes. It can also entail movements for autonomy and independence in regions with distinct ethnic identities within larger Asian countries.

Self-Determination in Korea and Japan

In homogeneous societies like Korea and Japan, self-determination has historically been closely tied to national identity. The pursuit of cultural preservation and national unity often guides these nations’ approach to self-determination, as does their response to external influences.

Self-Determination and Russian Populations

In Russia, the right to self-determination has been a source of tension, with various ethnic groups within the country advocating for greater autonomy. The concept has been deployed both in the service of unity—under the banner of Slavic identity—and in demands for recognition of diverse ethnic identities within the country.

Final Word on Self-Determination

In conclusion, self-determination is a universal principle, not confined to any racial or ethnic group. Its application and implications, however, can vary greatly depending on the historical, cultural, and socio-political context. From the quest for social justice in Black communities to the drive for cultural preservation in Korean and Japanese societies, self-determination remains an integral part of the global discourse on human rights and freedom.


We’ve covered a comprehensive exploration of topics related to white nationalism, racism, racial segregation, and the concept of self-determination within different racial groups.

I hope you can form your own, educated, decisions about these topics, and not listen to the media that presumes to speak for everyone and tell us what to believe. I have tried to highlight racial segregation within churches and cultural clustering within cities as prominent and puzzling societal phenomena.

We also delved into various forms of racial supremacy, including white, black, and ethnonational supremacy in different regions like Asia, Korea, Japan, and Russia. The piece emphasizes that supremacist ideologies promote division and conflict, suggesting that recognizing shared humanity and diversity would foster better race relations.

We concluded with an in-depth analysis of the right to self-determination across various racial groups, suggesting that this principle is universally applicable but its manifestation may vary significantly depending on the cultural and historical context of different racial groups. From the quest for social justice among Black populations to the drive for cultural preservation in Asian societies, the right to self-determination remains a pivotal part of global discussions on human rights and freedom.

These ideas are not just belonging to the “White” people, but to every people group, and we all do it. If we are honest with ourselves, I hope we can see it, and give it a think to understand why. I don’t have all the answers myself, but these sort of things bother me and keep me up at night.

#RaceRelations #SelfDetermination #RacialSegregation #WhiteNationalism #CulturalDiversity #GlobalDiscourse #HumanRights #Freedom