Most racially conscious whites, when confronted with the realities of European civilization’s decline, find little hope anywhere they look. Hispanics will rule America in twenty years and erase the original Anglo-Christian foundations of the republic. Europe and its Christian heritage will be replaced by Shari’a Law, and Australia is on the road to becoming a colony of Red China. Other than certain nationalist and neo-fascist movements like France’s Front National, Greece’s Golden Dawn, and perhaps Putin’s crypto-nationalist Russia, there is very little overt hope that European civilization will last beyond the mid-21st century. Even if it does live, it will not possess the same strength it once had.
However, amongst all the pessimistic attention that the United States, Europe, and Australia receive, there is what could be described as a “secret lair” which goes unnoticed by both the leftist intelligentsia and white nationalists – a region to bridge the gap for European civilization between the old order and the new. This potential secret weapon for the holdover of European civilization could be Latin America. Unfortunately, the tense relationship between Anglo-Americans and the massive Hispanic migrations from Central America into the USA have led many, if not most, white Americans to view all of Latin America as American Indian. Yet Latin America, much like Anglo-America (Canada and the USA) has, for the last 400–500 years, been a depository for adventurous, pioneering Europeans to explore, pillage, settle, and cultivate. Albeit it occurred in a sharply different fashion than it did in Anglo-America, Latin America nonetheless has begun to emerge into the 21st century, poised for potentially economic dynamism with a strong European identity.
To put this notion into perspective, it is best to observe the demographic makeup of Latin America, putting to rest the mythology that all of Latin America looks like Mexico.1
|County||Percentage of Population that is Caucasian|
In a comparative analysis of the top ten whitest nations (including the EU as a single unit),2 Argentina is “whiter” than the European Union average and it, along with Uruguay and Puerto Rico, is also whiter than the United States. Latin American countries comprise five out of the top ten whitest countries globally.
|Country||Percentage of Population that is Caucasian|
|The European Union||90.60%|
When coupled with economic development, there exists in Latin America a crescent beginning in the West in Chile and arcing southeastwards through Argentina and Uruguay, and then back north again into Brazil. Coincidentally (though not necessarily so), this parallels with the nations with the highest white populations. It is also no mistake that whites are economically and demographically proliferating in the nations that most resembled the topography of North America – where there are fertile plains, deep mines, and extensive coastlines for sea commerce and international trade. The less developed and less white nations, such as Bolivia, Paraguay, and Venezuela, lag behind with dense jungles that are hard for humans to penetrate – unless you are a drug cartel; then you keep everybody out.
The only real negative figures come when examining fertility rates. In order for a population to be sustained, the average fertility rate per family must be 2.11 children. When looking at the Latin American nations with whites comprising a majority (or close to it),3 we see that only Argentina has an above-replacement birth rate. Yet all these nations still have moderate population growth resulting from immigration.
|Fertility Rate||Population Growth Rate|
Though these numbers are not ideal, it does project that European-Latin America will keep a stable population that is relatively homogeneous. Coupled with strong economic development, these societies actually have much tranquility and prosperity to look forward to.
In projecting to the future, Latin America is expected to grow economically, especially Brazil. Given the high levels of tourism, mixed with the vast and badly needed resources of Brazil, such as coffee, sugar, wheat, and beef, Brazil would really have to find a way to mess up its economic development.
Uruguay, acting as the “Switzerland of South America,” has a rapidly rising standard of living, along with strong economic development via foreign investment and moderate levels of European immigration.
It is well known that Argentina has lagged economically for decades, particularly since the Peronist era. Kirchner has not been the best leader to grace Argentina since Juan Perón, but nonetheless, Buenos Aires is a cosmopolitan center of the southern hemisphere, and economically, there are signs that it is trending in more economically liberal directions. Furthermore, given the rising trend of multipolarity being advocated by Putin’s Russia, as on his latest visit to Argentina, it is not difficult to see an alternative economic order where America is almost “excluded” by smaller economic blocs such as the Eurasian Union, China, ASEAN, BRICS, and potentially Latin American states.
Given the optimistic level of development that has occurred and is yet to come, mixed with a continual trickle of European immigration and investment into the region, and a strong lack of immigration from Muslims, Orientals, and blacks, Latin America appears to not only have a strong white present, but also a white future. This demographic economic enhancement in the most powerful regions of Latin America ensures that despite whatever demographic, political, and economic problems the United States and Europe suffer, white Latin America will still thrive.
In addition to the positive economic outlook Europeans possess in the region, there is a strong and sometimes subtle cultural chasm between the very deracinated West and a less politically correct Latin America. Given the high level of Spanish, Italian, Portuguese, and German culture inside Latin America, they have effectively displaced the American Indian culture to the backwoods of the Amazon and poor nations such as Bolivia and Peru. As well, their immense geographic distance from Europe, synthesized with their own respective national and local narratives, has allowed European culture in Latin America to incubate and develop in a complete different manner than it has in Europe.
Take Germans, for example. Germans have been immigrating to Latin America, most notably Argentina, Brazil, and Uruguay, for over 300 years. There are many ethnic German communities throughout Latin America, where the towns look like carbon copies of something from Bavaria or Hesse. Inside, locals only speak German, unless they have to interact with the outside world, in which case they speak Spanish. As well, Germans in Latin America have never been exposed to any kind of de-Nazification program. Hence, many of the pre-World War I traditions and cultural mores still survive and thrive inside Latin America, whereas in Germany, many if not most Germans hide their German pride in order to fit into the New World Order model of cosmopolitanism. And then, of course, there is the legendary nature of Argentina and Paraguay, who actually hosted Nazis on the run, which in some localities has reinforced Germanic identity rather than repulsing it.
What also enhances this European diversity and reinforces local ethnic traditions, is the fact that throughout Latin American cities, Germans, Spaniards, and Italians self-segregate and remain in close communion with one another.
In addition, of interest is that there are more ethnic Germans living in Brazil (12 million) and in Argentina (3.1 million) than in Austria, Switzerland, or the Dakotas. Even Argentina’s current president, Cristina Kirchner, is of half-Spanish and half-German descent. Similar stories could be told throughout the Spanish- and Italian-dominated regions of Latin America, along with small communities of French, Portuguese, Dutch, Danes, and Greeks, who have not been completely duped by modern Americana.
Given the historically insular nature of Latin America, whether via fascism or communism, there has been a traditional repulsion of American values and intervention into their culture and way of life. This was boldly seen when Brazilian president Dilma Rousseff rebuked the USA for its international surveillance operations. Having significant political as well as social implications, this has also created inside the minds of many Latin Americans a desire to resist and not assimilate Anglo-American identities, values, and mores.
Although, despite the smaller influence that Americana and Hollywood culture has on Latin America, it has in fact had some influence. Lady Gaga still tours in Rio de Janeiro, Legally Blonde is still shown in cinemas in Uruguay, Argentina has legalized gay marriage, and Mossad still hunts ailing 90-year-old Nazis in Paraguay. Yet despite all of this, Latin America still has decided to adhere more closely to a sense of the Cold War’s old “non-aligned” model, refusing to abandon European identity in exchange for U.S. identity, and instead synthesizing its European roots with local organic customs. As well, even though some Latin American nations have legalized gay marriage, there still remains a strong social conservatism amongst much of the populace and elites of Latin America who do not want to see the region turned into San Francisco.
In addition to Latin America’s self-pioneering demeanor in regards to culture, Latin America appears to also be holding to finding its own way in the world. Since the revolutions against Spain began in the early 1800s, Latin America has oscillated between a variety of dictators and ideologies. Originally, royalists loyal to Madrid fought the landed aristocrats (not unlike the American Revolution) for control of the encomienda system. Eventually, as this system recklessly fell apart, the nations fought between elitists and populists, leading to an eventual establishment in the mid-20th century where socialism, nationalism, and populism all somewhat merged together to create fascist-friendly dictatorships, such as General Juan Perón of Argentina, which lasted until the fall of Augusto Pinochet in Chile. Since the post-World War II world, these pseudo-fascists allied with the Roman Catholic Church to squash communism and, in many cases, American corporatism. With the fall of fascism globally, Latin America has been torn with fights involving old-school Marxist-Leninists and neo-liberal/social democrats, all while the Catholic Church has tried to fight for its somewhat dwindling survival and influence.
The summary: Latin America has generally refused to conform to American or Soviet standards. Communists, capitalists, and fascists have generally rejected conformity to the world’s leading powers. Latin American fascists would work with European fascists, but would not be controlled by them. A similar story is true of Latin American communists defying the USSR, and a similar story exists today in regards to neo-liberalism and social democracy. As America goes gallivanting across the world to make the rest of the world look more like Beverly Hills, Latin Americans are generally rejecting this influence. They want democratization, but on their own terms.
Though there is no united ideological front in Latin America, where the region seems to be split among communism (Venezuela, Cuba, and Bolivia), neo-liberalism (Chile and Uruguay), conservative social democracies (Brazil and Argentina), and pseudo-failed states (Mexico and Colombia), Latin American states do share one thing in common, regardless of their ideological brand: they all are finding a way to reject modern Americanism. America’s brutal and kleptocratic influence in the region over the last 200 years has instilled inside the hearts and minds of many Latin Americans an almost hostile rejection of, and resistance to, the Americanization of their continent.
This points stands out in the broader sense that Latin America appears to be unwilling to conform to New World Order standards; and with nations such as China and Russia willing to provide lucrative markets to sell Brazilian sugar, Argentinean beef, and Chilean coffee, Latin America does not need the United States. Especially when they can undercut American production by producing a cheaper good or service.
Ultimately, if Americanization cannot take effective root in converting Latin America, the region by default will serve as another outlet for non-NWO forces to operate, think, and act against the wishes of Wall Street, the IMF, and the World Bank. It is a similar, albeit less organized, version of the BRICS (Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa) countries, who are beginning to provide alternative economic and political models to the American imposed order.
Now, with Vladimir Putin reintegrating himself into Latin American politics, China investing heavily into Latin America and Brazil being a member of BRICS – and perhaps soon Argentina, too – Latin America might ultimately be able to break free and remain independent of a Wall Street-dominated economic order. Argentinean President Kirchner’s recent call alongside Vladimir Putin for a multipolar world cannot be taken lightly, and neither can the Russians’ choice of Latin America as a worthwhile investment in forming a new pro-Russian, Latin American bloc. Unlike the rise of China, India, or the Gulf States, whose rise increases the intensity of the Clash of Civilizations, the new Latin American arc of prosperity is being led by Europeans, which ultimately can help lead to the preservation and retention of a European order across the globe.
One of the ultimate questions remains: What does this all matter in the face of a declining Western Christianity? It is obvious that Latin America is getting whiter and richer, but who cares if they reject the Gospel message of Jesus Christ?
Latin American Christianity has traditionally been occupied by Roman Catholicism, which has broken into two factions, the traditionalist branch and (mainly out of Brazil) the liberation-theology branch, which synthesizes Marxism with the Gospel message. Since the rise of global communism, liberation theology has become a mounting problem for Christianity in the Western Hemisphere and has weakened nationalist, fascist, and traditional Catholic attempts to squash Bolshevism from Latin America. Hence, this continued presence of liberation theology inside Latin American Christianity poses a significant problem.
Pope Benedict XVI called liberation theology a “fundamental threat to the faith of the Church.” First of all, it provides a safe, legitimizing haven for communists to operate under the guise of the Roman Church. Secondly, it gelds the authoritative power of the traditional Roman Church, leading many unconvinced by its compromised theories, theologies, and practices. As opposed to the social ramifications of the election of Pope Benedict XVI in increasing Catholic adherence in Germany, the election of Pope Francis I, being of the Jesuits, who are heavily influenced by liberation theology themselves, has seemed to not stir as much of a revival in Argentina as it did for Benedict in Germany.
Into the vacuum, then, of this never-ending feud between popery and communism has been the increasing power of neo-Protestantism. Unlike traditional Protestantism, such as Lutheranism and Anglicanism, the new and explosive wave of Protestantism in Latin America is primarily two-thirds Pentecostal and charismatic-based. According to the National Catholic Reporter:
Brazil, the largest Catholic country in the world at 149 million, loses half a million Catholics every year. Protestants have grown from nine percent of Brazil’s population in 1991 to 15.1 percent (some say as much as 22 percent), while the proportion of Catholics has dropped from 84 percent to 67 percent. In Mexico, 88 percent of a population of 102 million is now Catholic, a decline of 10 percent compared to the mid-20th century.4
Given the general weakness that charismatic movements place on theology and Christian history, it can be expected that this explosion of sorts will not be tremendously positive, but rather ultimately supportive of the social democratic takeover of Latin American nations. Protestantism, removed from the ancient identity of Christianity, has generally served to support and endorse social status quos. Hence, given the contemporary power of socialists, communists, and neo-liberals throughout the Latin American establishment, these charismatics will more likely continue the liberation theology message of social justice and anti-authoritarianism under the guise of speaking tongues, rather than though the papist pulpit.
If one considers liberation theology to be nothing more than a leftist perversion of Roman Catholicism, much like ELCA Lutheranism is a perversion of the Reformation, then the only serious contender to recapture Latin America to make it “Christian” is for traditional Catholicism to rise out of the ashes and recapture its own religion. Given the nature and popularity of Pope Francis and his sympathy towards liberation theology, this is unlikely. Hence the only serious conclusion one can reach about Christianity in Latin America, is that it is too soon to tell what exactly will happen. The rise of a debased charismatic low-church movement could eventually fall apart and be re-reformed into something more traditional, biblical, and, in fact, actually Christian.
Despite the strange religious uncertainty of Latin America, it still serves as a major geopolitical hope for the world, especially the European world. While Europe, Australia, and America languish under the threat of demographic displacement, Europeans in Latin America appear to have a bright future to economically and socially flourish, away from the guise of Hollywood and international finance. Simultaneously, as Hispanics move northward, reclaiming lost parts of the Mexican Empire, Europeans have unintentionally outflanked the American Indians and solidified their hold on the southern, western, and eastern end of Latin America – not to mention, while holding on to the richest parts of the Caribbean, with ex-pats colonizing Costa Rica.
From an economic perspective, if Hispanicization of the southwest is complete, Hispanics will have nothing but vast lands of barren desert for cattle production, the California coast and Texas heartland for oil harvesting, and the Napa Valley for wine production. Caucasians, on the other hand, will have claimed the most fertile agriculture lands in South America, along with a stronghold on luxury goods and industry such as sugar, tobacco, and coffee. Ultimately, other than losing a third of the territorial United States, Caucasians appear to have still made out with more at the end of the day. This is not to say that whites and Christians in Anglo-America should give up all hope, but rather that we bear in mind the other geopolitical alternatives amid this burdensome reality that the Anglo-Protestant America, which we all love, is probably nearing its end.
As stated in the beginning, Latin America has been a traditional dumping ground for social undesirables – particularly ones that have been socially, politically, and economically rejected by their homeland. Ex-Confederates sought out Brazil and Cuba to form a new Confederacy in Latin America; Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid fled to Argentina and Bolivia to escape American justice; and members of the defeated Third Reich sought refuge among German communities in Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, and Paraguay. Now, this is not to say that Western outlaws and Nazis are the company with whom Christians should be in good company, only rather that Christians need to consider this historical reality in understanding that perhaps, one day, their own society and government could turn on them. At that point, places such as Argentina, Uruguay, Chile, and Brazil might in fact provide a safe haven for Christian refugees looking to flee atheist America.
Many European-Americans have fanciful notions of fleeing to places such as Switzerland, Norway, Scotland, Australia, or Canada. But, given the greater restrictions on movement, social living, and civil liberties in these nations, particularly in regards to so-called “hate speech,” many of these European nations might ultimately prove to be undesirable as future safe havens. In contrast, Latin America provides our people with greater long-term hope and security. The politically correct cowardice of hate speech laws and self-hating affirmative action programs have little influence on the social and legal mores of nations such as Argentina or Brazil. Europeans are doggedly focused on surviving, Americans on being reactionaries, and Latin Americans on innovating a future of prosperity and global influence. Out of the three of these, I would take the latter. Latin America is vibrant and young, while Europe and America are aging and balkanizing.
On November 29, 1807, the Portuguese royal family fled their ancient kingdom as Napoleon’s proto-Soviet armies were marching across Christian Europe. With assistance from the British Empire, almost 15,000 members of the leading aristocracy fled to Brazil to govern the rest of the Portuguese Empire and seek refuge until Napoleon could be defeated. It was not until 1821 that the royal family finally retuned and reclaimed their birthright. This story serves as a potential analogy for white nationalists, rich or poor. The economic and demographic decline of America may facilitate a retreat of our own to a new world, safer and more prosperous than our current one. Perhaps from exile, like Charles de Gaulle, we can rebuild the tribe and keep alive the Kingdom of the Gospel until times change for us to return home and recapture Anglo-America. Or, perhaps, we will find this new home to be even grander and more fitting to our social and global visions than anything Americana ever offered us.
Either way, there is no need for total, global pessimism. Latin America is not without its troubles or inherent problems, but it does represent, nonetheless, an organized and flourishing European-led bloc of nations who seem unwilling to conform to the Hollywood-Wall Street Axis of hedonism and consumerism. It could just be the tipping point to stop the extermination of the European race and civilization.
- Source: CIA World Fact Book ↩
- Ibid. ↩
- Ibid. ↩
- “The dramatic growth of evangelicals in Latin America,” National Catholic Reporter, 8/18/06. ↩