How the Concept of Race Is Understood (Implicitly) By Everyone

We all understand the concept of race, which is sometimes referred to as ethnic groups. Everybody can easily identify someone as white, asian, arab or as black. It’s arguable not even that difficult to tell the difference between various ethnic groups. I haven’t encountered anyone who has confused an Italian with a Swede, for example.

So this concept of race seems to be something we all understand. However, it can often be viewed as racist to talk about it explicitly.

At least that is a common epithet that is verbally thrown at you whenever you try to point out the consequences of mass immigration, like the fact that we are becoming a minority in our own countries.

How race is talked about implicitly vs explicitly

Ironically, the whole concept of “diversity” is about having different races in the same place.

Don’t believe us? Try google “diversity” and all the images you see pretty much emphasize on having different races mixed together. It’s a good example on how race is understood by everyone and is used implicitly.

“We all bleed red”, “we are all humans”, “skin color doesn’t matter” or similar type of arguments are all indirect ways of saying “don’t care about race”.

They are basically accusing us of being too “obsessed” with race, just because we don’t wish to see the demise of our people. It’s not something that should be talked about.

However, our observation is that we are not talking about race more than anyone else. In fact, anti-whites (political correct people with an anti-white mindset) are the ones who are are bringing race into the agenda all time. The difference is that they mostly do so implicitly and not explicitly.

There are exceptions though. Sometimes they complain that a department, corporation, football team, or a government is “too white”, and that it needs more diversity (meaning more non-whites), and you can’t really be more explicit than that. You never hear anybody complain that a workplace, school or neighborhood is “too black” or “too asian” and that we need to compensate by adding more white people.

The same meaning of saying “it is too white” can also be said in a more vague manner, like that the government needs to reflect the changing demographics of the population. Notice that when points like these are made by politically correct people they do not necessarily mention “race” or “white people” explicitly. They do not always say explicitly that there are too many whites and that we need to replace the whites with people of color. But what else could they mean?

How the concept of race is both being understood and denied

Most people are probably familiar with the white guilt phenomenon by now. All we heard and read about during our school years were how whites are guilty of this and that and the other. This is not a coincidence either, since it is one of the major arguments used to have open borders in the first place (which ironically would mean that immigration and so called diversity is a punishment and not a strength).

If you try to go against the anti-white doctrine and talk favourably about whites, or even just stating that you don’t agree with them that we should have open borders and become a minority in our own homelands, you will most likely be met with the “who is white?” argument.

It’s funny how people with an anti-white mindset always have trouble understanding who is white whenever someone who doesn’t agree with their policies confronts them, but whenever whites are talked about in negative contexts, such as when the topic of slavery or colonialism comes up, they never have any problems identifying who is white.

This might seem like an explicit contradiction but it is actually an inconsistency that is usually subconscious or implicit.

Conclusion

Everyone understands the concept of race. Diversity itself is based on different races coming together.

Based on examples like the ones presented above we see that politically correct people understand race but often choose to talk about it implicitly.

When we are talking about race and ethnic groups we are referring to concepts that everyone understands, the only difference is that we often are a lot more explicit about it.

So next time you are being accused of being obsessed with race or being called a racist for talking about issues that is directly or indirectly race related, remember that they are themselves talking about race just as much, if not more.

The difference is that our reason for talking about race explicitly is that we try to describe the reality they way we see it, and we have nothing to hide.

And don’t be afraid to call them out for what they are: anti-white. After all, anti-racist is just a codeword for anti-white.

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