How to Overcome the Bad Feeling of Guilt When Being Called Racist
There are many ordinary people today who do not like the current immigration policies in place in Europe, and the fact that we pretty much have an open border policy into the West today.
When these people occasionally voice their opinion regarding the matter of immigration, they cannot help feeling a little bit of shame or guilt for not agreeing with the status quo. They feel somehow that they are bad and selfish people for wanting border control, and sometimes they even perceive themselves as a necessary evil. After all, they have been told, probably all their lives, that immigration and multiculturalism are supposed to be valuable things, and going against something positive is easily viewed as bad, either by the person him/herself or by the general public. The consensus seems to be that you are either a good multiculturalist or a “naziwhowantstokillsixmillionjews”.
“I’m not racist, but…”, and so on, is typically how these people start their sentences, and then most people are pretty much stuck there. They immediately put themselves in a defensive position when expressing their concerns about the ongoing consequences of mass immigration.
They seek validation from other people they talk to whenever they state their opinion and explain why they are not satisfied with current immigration policies. They seek that validation in order to convince others that their intentions are in fact good and that they are not actually nasty people.
But there is always one hot-headed, politically correct individual in the group who will respond with aggressive anti-white points, and shame the person who utters a pro-European opinion or sentiment such as Whites should not become a minority in their own countries. They will typically respond with verbal abuse (which is also a form of emotional abuse).
It does not matter that you have “all the logic and facts” on your side and sources to back up your claims, you will eventually be called a “racist” and be accused of being a bad person by someone with an anti-white mindset.
Many in this situation experience guilt. The reason is that, somewhere deep down, they believe what the politically correct person says; that their intentions are bad and this makes them question their own intentions. They will begin to feel bad about themselves and their opinions.
If this sounds like the sort of situation you have found yourself in before, then this article is for you.
I have read a lot about psychology and put its theories to the test. I have talked to smart and sociable people about human behaviour and tried things myself.
I do not feel bad at all being pro-European/pro-white, and I manage to talk to others without excusing myself. If I can, so can you!
In this article, we are giving you professional tools needed to break free from fear, shame and guilt when expressing pro-white opinions, and to develop a healthy mindset which will make you really feel good about yourself for wanting a brighter future for your people.
First, we have to understand that we cannot trick our minds. So we have to be honest with ourselves and about our intentions. What you have to do is to change your mindset in order to break free from this defensive spell.
Understand this: The people you want to convince are other members of your people.
There will be many non-whites who will agree with you about border control, and that Europe and America should be majority white/European. However, you are not a politician trying to get votes, you are going to wake other Europeans/whites up so that they take on a pro-white mindset.
It is important to stay focused, and have the right intentions. What do you want to communicate? We want to get our point across that our people are becoming a minority, and that that is morally wrong.
What will you achieve by, for example, trying to convince Muslims that their religion is bad? Muslims will not stop believing in their religion because you come and criticise their faith. Even if they stopped being Muslims, we would still end up a racial minority after a period of time.
Even if you managed to convince people that non-whites are inferior and less intelligent on average, and will never be able to adapt to our cultures, what would it lead to other than you coming across as aggressive and rude? Likewise, trying to convince people that non-whites commit a disproportionate number of crimes is also counterproductive as they will feel that you are hostile towards them as a group and react with the same hostility. Besides, if you use this argument, you are implying that if they did not commit any crime it would be fine if they replaced our population.
How to approach the subject
Everyone seems to have their own interpretation of what the word “racism” means. If you ask people, “racism” can mean everything from having slaves and believing that your own race should rule the world to just wanting more secure borders. It can also be used to denote an employer who does not hire enough people of colour.
Although there are different interpretations, there is something they have in common. If someone is talking negatively about non-whites it is easily viewed as “racism” by most people.
You can talk about immigration with most people without being suspected of being a “racist”, if you don’t talk negatively about immigrants. In fact, you should not talk negatively about anyone. It is not good social etiquette to criticise other people. You do not have to talk negatively about anyone in order to be pro-white.
If you REALLY feel that you need to highlight the issues discussed above, do so objectively and in a non-judgemental way. But expect someone to come up with a politically correct argument to balance out your statement.
If you do not want to send out a racist vibe when talking to others, avoid talking negatively about non-whites. After all, we are not against them per sé. It is not their fault that we are in this situation. We have to remember that it is the anti-white mentality and the politics anti-whites are responsible for that are the main problem, not the non-whites. If you manage to do that, you will be in a better position already in social situations when sharing your viewpoints.
When you can get to the stage where you do not talk negatively about anyone, you will feel better about yourself. Try it for a period, it takes practice but overtime you will feel better.
The importance of having the right intentions
As we have written in many other articles, focusing on the moral question is the key to owning the moral high ground.
Your intention has to be that you want a future for our people, regardless of how non-whites behave. You may feel that many people around you live a very materialistic lifestyle and do not care about the consequences of today’s politics, but change starts with you. By changing yourself, you can become the change you want to see.
This change will be mainly determined by your own motivation and intentions. If you stop being driven by hatred of other groups of people, religions or cultures, but rather love for your own people (that all you really want is a future for your people), your intention will become love-based instead of fear-based, which in turn will make you more confident in your values, as well as making it easier for others to support you. Also, this will make it much easier to generate good ideas for what society we ultimately want to create.
The values and intention you have will be visible through what you do and how you act. If a person is really irritated by the behaviour of immigrants then that frustration will become apparent in the way the individual speaks or in the points the/she make (for example).
If you know that your intentions are good, then that will reflect on how you speak and feel, no matter what other people think.
What do we mean by good intentions? Well, we mean that we are not driven by hatred of other groups of people and we know that all we really want is to stop the genocide of our people. We know that we have nothing against other peoples/races, we just do not want them to replace our own.
Stand your ground; do not excuse yourself for caring for our people. Do not give in to fear, but be honest to your audience and say that all you want is to give our people a future.
If they do not want our people to have a future, then they are anti-white and you do not have to waste energy on them. Focus on yourself.
Remember: a future for our people does not exclude a future for others.
As thr Dalai Lama said in reference to the refugee crisis in Germany:
“Germany cannot become an Arab country…Morally, I think refugees should only be admitted temporarily”
Yes, we can temporarily help other groups of people who flee from war and other catastrophes, but then we need to have long-term solutions which can aid them in resettling in their own homelands. After all, the point was never to let them stay here permanently and do nothing as they gradually became a majority that replaced our populations. If it was, then we were being lied to.
It is not moral to force our people to become a minority in our own countries. If someone tries to continue to justify us becoming a minority then their intentions are not to help others. On the contrary, their intentions are malicious and anti-white. Call them out on it!
“Anti-racist” is just a code word for anti-white.