For centuries, Europe has been plagued by wars of whites against whites. We don’t need to go as far as two World Wars (World War I and World War II) to see examples of this tragedy. The Balkans War was a tragedy because peoples whose differences were political or religious confronted each other and continued the process of fragmentation.
The Germanic President of Argentina, Cristina Fernández Wilhelm, who married Néstor Kirchner (of Swiss German and Croat ancestry), is waging a war of words against the United Kingdom. We don’t need to go too far to see more and more examples of this madness in which fellow whites attack whites who share a common European ancestry.
Some Nationalist organizations in Britain don’t seem to have a clue about what they are talking about. They are so blinded by personal grievances that they completely fail to see the point.
We shouldn’t be confused by geographical differences. We should concentrate on the essence of the debate. Let me give you another example. British and Boer fought each other for control in what is today South Africa. The Boer of Dutch ancestry killed British people and vice-versa. Isn’t this a tragedy? Of course it is. Today, we see British writers talking in support of Dutch politicians who like the British are fighting against flood immigration and so called Multiculturalism.
If we look at what happened during European Wars, on the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month we remember those who fell fighting for Britain and the saddest irony is that many of those fallen fighting for Britain were in fact whites that fought against other whites. Once again, divisions and conflicts were not racial. They were political conflicts between peoples that belong to the same racial group. Again and again, national and political divisions are confused with ethnic aspects.
In Trafalgar and in Waterloo, the conflict was whites against whites. Going even further in history, in 1066 the war was whites against whites. The conquering Normans were no different from the Celts and the Anglo-Saxons. It was a conflict, once again, of members of the same race.
Coming back to the United Kingdom, we see this kind of madness when Nationalism is fragmented and divided with people opposing each and writing all sorts of nonsense against each rather than concentrating on common interests. Using the example of the dog and the stable, a dog born in a stable does not become a horse. If the dog is born in England, Germany, America or South America, the dog is still a dog and nothing anybody can humanly do will change this reality.