The international hypocrite
Vox Day cites that notoriously "neo-Confederate" propaganda mill known as the New York Times on the explosive issue of secession in Crimea. The editorial writers at the Times are having a little difficulty making sense of Obama's opposition to a popular referendum on Crimea seceding from Ukraine:
Consider the different American views of recent bids for independence. Chechnya? No. East Timor? Yes. Abkhazia? No. South Sudan? Yes. Palestine? It’s complicated. It is an acutely delicate subject in the West, where Britain wants to keep Scotland and Spain wants to keep Catalonia.To which Vox Day adds:
And the USA murdered hundreds of thousands in order to forcibly "keep the Union together" and deny the sovereign Southern States their right to self-determination. This has not escaped the attention of the world's second-rate powers, some of whom have indicated support for the Russian position.What the ruling elite can't grasp is that the peoples of the world do not share their globalist vision. Crimea has a majority Russian population that does not want to be part of Ukraine. This is just one more problem caused by the anti-human policies of the old Soviet Union. And it wasn't just the Reds who violated natural borders; the West is largely to blame for the unnatural and unsustainable political lines drawn in Africa during colonial times. As the folks in Sudan recently made clear, those borders are being redefined by history and culture. The lessons of this worldwide trend apply here, too. As our rulers in DC import a more docile population from the Third World, the actual result is not a flowering of diversity but a loss of identification and loyalty to the old American nation. Already, secession is gaining steam in America, and ethnic and racial divisions are openly recognized as the reason. No people anywhere in the world wants to be governed by others - self-determination is just another term for secession. So as DC continues to reconstruct the old America, look for REAL secession movements to arise here at home.