Wednesday, October 22, 2014

Defending the Japanese Ethny

A word in favor of Japanese preservationism.

Re: my last post - I'd like to make some comments aside from my outrage at Adelson's chutzpah.  I'd like to make a statement in support of Japanese racial and cultural continuity, consistent with the idea of universal nationalism as suggested by Salter.

Like Adelson, I am not Japanese.  Unlike Adelson, I have not lived in Japan, and, unlike Adelson, I do not condemn Japanese ethnocentrism.  In fact, I believe that the Japanese are not ethnocentric enough.  Indeed, Japan being the homeland of the indigenous Japanese people, the Japanese should expel from their soil all individuals who are not of full Japanese ethnic ancestry. That includes the Korean minority, and that includes pushy, racially Middle Eastern reporters, and that includes everyone else, with the possible exception of temporary visitors, such as students, diplomats, and tourists.

I say this as a disinterested observer.  Besides being non-Japanese, I have no connection to Japan or with any Japanese people.  I am well known as not being particularly well disposed toward Asians.  I especially despise Whites who worship at the altar of Asia.  My comments in support of Japanese preservationism are derived from ethical concerns for fairness and the need to respect ethnoracial diversity, and the rights of peoples to dwell in peace, particularly in their native homelands. I have a strong interest in the idea of majority rights as opposed to the multiculturalist favoring of minority rights.

The Japanese are a biologically and culturally unique people.  I note that even a relatively small number of ancestry informative markers, or a larger, but still relatively small, number of random markers, can effectively genetically distinguish Japanese from Chinese; see "Fig. 4 A" in this paper.   No doubt that larger SNP sets can effectively distinguish Japanese from all other East Asian groups with a high degree of accuracy and precision, including from their Korean minority. The Japanese are as culturally distinct from other East Asians as they are genetically.  Those facts alone are sufficient to legitimize Japanese aspirations for ethnic continuity "by any means necessary" - questions of superiority/inferiority need not enter into the discussion. However, having said that, the Japanese can reasonably be seen as the "best" among the East Asians: most productive, disciplined, polite, artistic, and honorable.  Further, the extremely low birth rate in Japan makes the Japanese people particularly vulnerable to displacement migration.

What kind of inhuman monster would abuse the hospitality of Japan to attempt to dismantle the Japanese people's ethnic defenses against population replacement?  Well, we know the (unsurprising) answer to that question.