Friday, October 11, 2013

Multicultural Hypocrite Historians Exposed!!


Multiculturalists are hypocrites. They say that non-western nations' culturism is wonderful, but any deviation from total multiculturalism in western nations gets denounced as horrible racism. Bruce Cumings's book, Korea's Place in the Sun: A Modern History, exemplifies this double standard in the extreme.
Cumings justifies Korean-Americans raping white women. He tells us that due to the "diabolical inversions that a racist society conjures up in the mind of the oppressed," the Korean becomes obsessed by a "face-pressed-up-against-the-glass sexual and romantic desire for white women, especially blond-haired, blue-eyed ones." (1) So whites' racist oppression merits sexual revenge fantasies. In the multiculturalists' world, rape = justice.
While justice requires raping white women for western culturism, Cumings's entire book asks us to sympathetically understand Korea's culturism. He informs us that, "The perceived purity of the minjok, the ethnic people, gives to them a long, continuous history, culture, and durability of which Koreans are deeply proud." (2) His book details the Hermit Kingdom's culturist self-reliance philosophy, and thus helps us to understand both North and South Korea as one.
Personally, as a western culturist, I respect Koreans for being culturist, (even though, as a westerner, I do not like their overt reliance on race). But, as a historian, I try to be objective. Multicultural historians routinely condemn western historical figures for believing western nations have traditional majority cultures and working to protect them. Even more hypocritical, multiculturalists like Cumings praise foreign nations' culturism and condemn western culturism in the same book.
Cumings denounces us as racist saying, "America's anachronistic racial exclusion laws ended only in 1965." (3) As Cumings relates, the Unites States' 1921 quota law limited annual immigration to 3 percent of the foreign–born population in question then residing in the United States. In 1924, there were only 3,000 Americans of Korean descent in the United States. (4) That meant that thereafter (but for the 1965 law) only 90 more would have been allowed in annually.
But the 1921 law was culturist, not racist, as it targeted whites (Italians and Jews). In preferring northwestern Europeans, the law affirmed our Protestant heritage; it protected our culture, not a white race. While as late as the 1970 census there were still only 8,881 Koreans in Los Angeles County, it is not because we have traditionally been irrationally racist, it is because we have traditionally been rational diversity-avoidant culturists.
Due to the 1965 Immigration Act, over 100,000 Koreans now live in Los Angeles. But now that we have allowed immigrants into the West, multiculturalists dangerously seek to enlist them into a race war against whites. Cumings indignantly denounces the "divide-and-rule tactics that whites have long used ... to assure that they do not face a unified multiracial opposition from below." (5) But, according to Cumings's own statistics, we only recently let minorities into the West (so "long used" doesn't apply), and it is not clear why homogeneity is laudable in Korea, while it justifies a racial uprising in America.
Cumings tells us that the lynchpin of Korean culturism is "chuch'e," which means, in part, "always putting Korea first." He says it is "what one would expect from an ancient people prizing ethnic homogeneity and long subject to outside threat." (6) I accept this logic and think it honorable that Koreans have been and are culturist. But, to praise non-western cultures' culturism and pathologically denounce ours is hypocritical and dangerous.
If you hear multicultural professors denouncing the West for being culturist, ask them, "Is it all right that Korea, China, Mexico and Saudi Arabia are culturist or will you denounce those nations too?" If they praise other nations for upholding their wonderful traditions, please ask them, "Can Christendom then protect and uphold its traditions too without being scolded as 'racist'?" We must never miss an opportunity to point out multicultural historians' horrible hypocrisy.

1. Cumings, Bruce, Korea's Place in the Sun: A Modern History, (New York: W. W. Norton, 2005), 464.
2. Ibid. 448.
3. Ibid. 456.
4. Ibid. 452.
5. Ibid. 462.
6. Ibid. 207.

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