I’ve got a rather confrontational opinion on this subject that i’ve stated earlier: I contend that, in terms of there existing a universal humanity inter-dependence, pro-or-con on an individual level, that caucasians are sort-of an idealized ‘super-middlemost’ hybrid of humanity writ large and, to cut to the chase, are ultimately driven by a compulsion but ultimately by a ‘fate’ to create idealized norm; e.g., in other words, I’m afraid that the 20th-century proverbial ‘white Man’s Burden” is sublime and is a existential duty that is inescapable; there would be insufferable penalties if you neglected it—– yet certain and inevitable frustrations when you do take on such a task, with history attesting to that fact as well. Highest-end Ashkenazim and NE Asian I.Q. is valuable but to ethereal and ether-based, while African and Hispanic-core primitivism is unorganized but teeming with desirable human vitality and passion; the gamut of such homo-sapien ingredients are all needed but only the caucasian maintains the aggregate ideal amount;
summation: we drive each other crazy but ultimately ‘need’ each other; any other interpretation is sloppily presumptive on how much our self-definitions are reliant upon ‘the other.’
I suspect Trickin knows that the above is nonsense and he was just invoking his long-time commenter privilege to drop that bit of self-indulgence toward sparking a discussion. My response is the title of this post.
To entertain any talk of cross-racial contact that doesn’t end up corrupting both parties, we must accept the limitations of man’s desire and capacity for such contact. I offered my own thesis on that subject in the Shots of Wisdom, Part II post, under the heading “Identity.”
White man’s burden as envisioned by Kipling: a White Rhodesian farmer driving a pickup, his dog riding shotgun and six African laborers in the back. White man’s burden today is to secure the existence of our people and a future for White children. We tried the “needing each other” thing. Behold the astral planes at the end of that journey: