Καταστροφική Διασπορά Ηττοπάθειας Και Διχόνοιας Εκτύπωση
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Καταστροφική Διασπορά Ηττοπάθειας Και Διχόνοιας

Η U2RIT διαπράττει εποικιστική-αποικιοποίηση της Ελλάδας.

“ΝΑ ΜΗΝ ΠΡΟΣΠΑΘΗΣΟΥΝ”, οι Έλληνες, να αντισταθούν στην επιχειρούμενη καταστροφή του Έθνους τους, είναι ό,τι θέτουν ως πρώτη προτεραιότητα, οι αποικιοκράτες, προκειμένου να μην αποτύχει παταγωδώς, η απόπειρά τους.

Την προτεραιότητα αυτή υπηρετούν:

1. η μαζική δηλητηρίαση του νερού, των ποτών και της τροφής των Ελλήνων προκειμένου αυτοί να χαζέψουν, να περιέλθουν σε μόνιμη νοητική σύγχυση, ώστε να μην μπορούν να διακρίνουν, το σωστό από το λάθος και την αλήθεια από το ψέμα.

2. μη-ένστολοι στρατιώτες των αποικιοκρατών, ως “οργανικοί-διανοούμενου”, διαδίδουν παθητική, ηττοπαθή και πάνω από όλα, τέτοια που προάγει την αυτολύπηση, ιδεολογία, παραδείγματος χάριν, κάνοντας, ανάρμοστη λόγω των παρενεργειών της μαζικής δηλητηρίασης των Ελλήνων (φθορίωση κ.λπ.), (κατά-) χρήση της υπάρχουσας λογοτεχνίας του, όντως, μαρτυρικού Παλαιστινιακού λαού.

3. μη-ένστολοι στρατιώτες των αποικιοκρατών, ως “οργανικοί-διανοούμενου”, σπέρνουν διχόνοια στους ιθαγενείς Έλληνες κακίζοντάς τους αδίκως αλλά αληθοφανώς, ως προσωπικά και συλλογικά, δήθεν, φορείς αρνητικών ιδιοτήτων (π.χ. χέστες, κ.λπ.), οι οποίες, κατ’ ουσίαν αποτελούν παρενέργειες της μαζικής δηλητηρίασης των θυμάτων της επιχειρούμενης εποικιστικής-αποικιοποίησης.

Με τις ανωτέρω μεθόδους, οι αποικιοκράτες επιχειρούν να αποκρύψουν το γεγονός ότι, αρκεί ένα “φύσημα” , εκ μέρους των ιθαγενών Ελλήνων προκειμένου οι αποικιοκράτες να επιστρέψουν εκεί, στο νησί, από όπου προήλθαν.

Συνεπώς, Ελληνικός (Γερμανικός, Ιρλανδικός, Παραγουαϊανός) Πατριωτισμός είναι η επινόηση και διάδοση εφαρμόσιμων λύσεων έναντι της εποικιστικής-αποικιοκρατίας: αντίστροφη-όσμωση και φίλτρα άνθρακα, για το νερό, σπεκτροσκόπια και προμήθεια απ’ ευθείας από το χωράφι, για τις τροφές, μικρής εμβέλειας frequency-jammers, χρήση φορητών πομποδεκτών C.B., αντιγραφή κειμένων κλασικής λογοτεχνίας, συστηματική μελέτη Ευκλείδειας Γεωμετρίας, κ.λπ. (βλέπε www.agorapoliton.gr 3.000+ άρθρα).

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American Settler Colonialism 101

By Dina Gilio-Whitaker

The term "colonialism" is possibly one of the most confusing, if not contested, concepts in American history and international relations theory. Most Americans would likely be hard-pressed to define it beyond the "colonial period" of U.S. history when early European immigrants established their colonies in the New World. The assumption is that since the founding of the United States everybody who is born within the national boundaries is considered American citizens with equal rights, whether or not they consent to such citizenship.

In this regard, the United States is normalized as the dominant power to which all its citizens, Indigenous and non-Indigenous alike, are subject. Although a democracy is "of the people, by the people, and for the people" in theory, the nation's actual history of imperialism betrays its democratic principles. This is the history of American colonialism.

Two Kinds of Colonialism

Colonialism as a concept has its roots in European expansionism and the founding of the so-called New World. The British, French, Dutch, Portuguese, Spanish, and other European powers established colonies in new places they "discovered" from which to facilitate trade and extract resources, in what can be thought of as the earliest stages of what we now call globalization. The mother country (known as the metropole) would come to dominate Indigenous populations through their colonial governments, even when the Indigenous population remained in the majority for the duration of colonial control.

The most obvious examples are in Africa, such as the Dutch control over South Africa and French control over Algeria, and in Asia and the Pacific Rim, such as British control over India and Fiji and French domination over Tahiti.

Beginning in the 1940s the world saw a wave of decolonization in many of Europe's colonies as Indigenous populations fought wars of resistance against colonial domination. Mahatma Gandhi would come to be recognized as one of the world's greatest heroes for leading India's fight against the British. Likewise, Nelson Mandela is today celebrated as a freedom fighter for South Africa, where he was once considered a terrorist. In these instances European governments were forced to pack up and go home, relinquishing control to the indigenous population.

But there were some places where colonial invasion decimated Indigenous populations through foreign disease and military domination to the point where if the Indigenous population survived at all, it became the minority while the settler population became the majority. The best examples of this are in North and South America, the Caribbean islands, New Zealand, Australia, and even Israel. In these cases, scholars have recently applied the term "settler colonialism."

Settler Colonialism Defined

Settler colonialism has best been defined as more of an imposed structure than a historical event. This structure is characterized by relationships of domination and subjugation that become woven throughout the fabric of society and even becomes disguised as paternalistic benevolence. The objective of settler colonialism is always the acquisition of Indigenous territories and resources, which means the Indigenous inhabitants must be eliminated. This can be accomplished in overt ways including biological warfare and military domination but also in more subtle ways; for example, through national policies of assimilation.

As scholar Patrick Wolfe has argued, the logic of settler colonialism is that it destroys in order to replace. Assimilation involves the systematic stripping away of Indigenous culture and replacing it with that of the dominant culture. One of the ways it does this in the United States is through racialization. Racialization is the process of measuring Indigenous ethnicity in terms of blood degree; when Indigenous people intermarry with non-Indigenous people they are said to lower their Indigenous blood quantum. According to this logic, when enough intermarriage has occurred there will be no more natives within a given lineage. It does not take into account personal identity based on cultural affiliation or other markers of cultural competence or involvement.

Other ways the United States carried out its assimilation policy included the allotment of Indigenous lands, forced enrolment in Indigenous boarding schools, termination and relocation programs, the bestowal of American citizenship, and Christianization.

Narratives of Benevolence

It can be said that a narrative based on the benevolence of the nation guides policy decisions once domination has been established in the settler colonial state. This is evident in many of the legal doctrines at the foundation of federal Indigenous law in the U.S.

Primary among those doctrines is the doctrine of Christian discovery. The doctrine of discovery (a good example of benevolent paternalism) was first articulated by Supreme Court Justice John Marshall in Johnson v. McIntosh (1823), in which he opined that Indigenous peoples had no right to title on their own lands in part because the new European immigrants "bestow[ed] on them civilization and Christianity." Likewise, the trust doctrine presumes that the U.S., as the trustee over Indigenous lands and resources, will always act with the best interests of Indigenous peoples in mind.

Two centuries of massive Indigenous land expropriations by the U.S. and other abuses, however, betrays this idea.