In Sweden, or anywhere in occupied Europe.
I know exactly what people in the United States thought about Diversity before it marred our landscape: it was a mix of pity, anxiety, and confidence that we’ll never lose control of it. But that was then, this is now.
It would be interesting to learn more about everyday life in Sweden from someone who lives there. Bad-news tweets tell a part of the story but they also make you wonder, how does the average person over there see the reality that comes to us via “cucked Sweden” cliches? The question is complicated by the very term “average person” because the average person is a follower (you forget this because if you are a reader of AltRight blogs, you are a leader to some extent — you’re bucking the liberal culture that you get from politicians, school, telewitz, and clothing store ads).
So this “average person” in Sweden or wherever will tell you that things are fine. He will point to his country’s top score on the World’s Happiness Index. He’ll even say it after experiencing an incident with a mud because he follows the official line that all is well, the immigrants are OK, and it’s the racists who are the threat to peace. He might be a “Number 7” liberal:
Seven: like everyone in the West, they feel that something is very wrong. But unlike those of us who want to confront the problem, liberals are appeasement-oriented. Whomever they seek to appease at any given moment — placate any individuals or entities that comprise the patron-client matrix of neoliberalism — they look with horror upon Trump and the Alt-Right’s aggressive challenge to these seemingly omnipotent forces. Liberals would rather let the wolves pace about so long as we don’t give them a reason to bite, even as the animals grow bolder and meaner with each passing year.
Still, people aren’t automatons. Though he’s a follower, the average person has eyes. Something feels off in his gut but he insists that Sweden is doing well… first, because he believes the cheery messages. Here is one such example of demonic cheer from a Swedish children’s book:
(Demonic cheer in America is no different. Go to a public library and see the glossy black-grievance and homosexuality-promotion material on display. Americans ignore that stuff like a bad talisman; reverently years ago, cynically now. What do Europeans think of such graphics?)
Then, he believes because he wants to believe. After that, he only pretends to believe. Eventually, he discovers that his expressions of loyalty to the liberal system do not guarantee fair treatment. He might start thinking that his government simply hates him for who he is.
At this point, one of two things happens:
- He seeks psychological comfort in doubling-down on his fidelity to liberalism, or
- He stops considering his government legitimate.
The bad news: most people will take Door No. 1. The SJW is a product of such doubling-down on submission. The good news: their loyalty is conditional on the system’s display of omnipotence. Door No. 2 is what we red-pilled folks in America, Sweden and elsewhere walked through, some of us decades ago. But this post is not about leaders. It’s about followers, our brothers and sisters who outnumber us by a ratio of more than 9:1.
The difference between them and us, as I said, is that being leaders (on some level), we were, for one or another reason, spiritually equipped to push away the system’s dominant narrative. Some of us found nascent Right Wing blogs and accepted the connection between what we read there and the doubts that were gnawing at us. Others had the religious or social substrate that was stronger than liberalism to begin with, and yet others looked for truth independently. But the average people don’t have any of those truth-seeking impulses, they prefer the comfort of obedience.
Once they feel that the liberal system is no longer a fair master, they will look for a new home. Are average people in Western Europe at a point where they are weighing their options?