The piece below was posted by commenter Jeppo in the previous thread. Though it contains sufficient scope and ideas to warrant headlining as a companion.
The example of Malaysia expelling Singapore is an interesting one, and there’s almost nothing I’d rather see than the Bantus in Tshwane (formerly Pretoria) expel the Whites and Coloureds of the Western Cape.
But it’s never going to happen because the stupid need the smart to provide for them, and will fight to the death to keep them politically enslaved. In fact the only reason Malaysia is fairly prosperous for a Third World country is because the Chinese and Indians still make up a hefty 32% of the population. Without them, the Bumiputra would be wallowing in Filipino or Indonesian levels of poverty.
In Catalonia the independence movement spans the political spectrum from far left to far right. A lot of alt-right writers seem to think that it’s an exclusively left-wing movement, but leader Carles Puigdemont and the bulk of his separatist coalition are actually on the centre-right.
Both sides in this dispute, Madrid and Barcelona, are acting as if they have no plan at all and are just making things up on the go. Maybe this is due to typically Latin levels of disorganization, but it’s hard to see how, a) Catalonia can actually assert its declaration of independence in the real world, and b) Spain can keep Catalonia in the fold using violent coercion and other cackhanded tactics.
In Scotland the independence movement is dominated by open-borders fanatics, old timey Marxist-Leninists, and other far left flotsam and jetsam. By comparison with the SNP, even the Labour Party looks like the BNP or UKIP. If they ever want to achieve Scottish independence, I think the SNP will have to grow into a pan-ideological coalition like the one in Catalonia.
The most advanced and serious separatist movement in the West, by far, is in Quebec. In the 1995 independence referendum, the ‘Non’ side squeaked by the ‘Oui’ by a wafer-thin 50.6% to 49.4% margin. A few thousand more votes and the separatists would have issued a UDI, which would have been immediately recognized by France and other francophone nations. And Canada, unlike Spain, would have done nothing in response.
The Quebec separatist movement has faded somewhat in recent years, with splinter groups breaking off from the once-monolithic Parti Quebecois: a hard left socialist-separatist party (the QS), and a somewhat pro-Canadian conservative nationalist party (the CAQ).
But if there’s one thing that will revive the separatists’ fortunes, it’s the federal government’s fanatical commitment to mass immigration and multiculturalism, particularly under Trudeau. The epicentre of this resistance to replacement is Quebec City, which has come out of nowhere to become undeniably the most conservative city in Canada, and possibly even North America as a whole. Maybe not in an economic or social sense, but definitely in an identitarian one.
In the US the South remains a distinctive sub-nation, but I think that any serious neo-Confederate revival is, alas, a pipedream. Karlin speculates that the US could break up along ethnocultural and economic lines, like those proposed by Joel Garreau (9 nations) or Colin Woodard (11 nations). Michael H Hart proposed dividing the US into two nations along county lines, to be determined by voting patterns. Basically a red ocean full of blue islands.
I don’t think those scenarios are realistic either. But a return to the Articles of Confederation period (1781-1788) just might be. Before the United States became a unitary nation it was an alliance of sovereign states. The modern template for how this would work is the European Union. Yes, the EU has a terrible reputation in our circles, but the EU is a toothless tiger compared to the all-powerful federal government in the US, and the much-maligned Brussels bureaucracy is positively microscopic compared to the behemoth in DC.
This way the 50 states would become fully sovereign nations, with all the powers that Germany or France or any other countries in the EU enjoy, while still keeping an attachment to the United States, which would transform itself from an independent nation to a transnational organization. The globalists and multiculturalists could have their own nations (e.g. California & New York), and the nationalists and patriots could have theirs (e.g. Texas & Kentucky).
In a way it would be a great tragedy if these ancient nations (like Spain and Great Britain, or even the US and Canada) flew apart. But the hour is late and we need to do something radical to shake things up if any white-majority nations are to survive anywhere by the end of this century. Maybe Catalonia will remain white while Castile turns brown, or maybe it will be vice-versa. Either way the more sovereign nations we can create in what used to be known as the West, the better the chances that at least some of them will remain white, hopefully forever.