Being racially conscious allows us to have honest discussions about
how people interact, develop, and organize themselves. People, as we
have rediscovered for ourselves, are less malleable than the Earth
around us. And largely, our role has been to clearly and
uncompromisingly define who “we” are. Things like White identity,
remembrance of our forefathers who were instrumental in creating the
great stories and myths of our civilization. This harkening back to
European identity appeals to our nostalgia for a time where an all-White
society was taken for granted. This, of course, leads to visions of a
future society in which that could be possible again.
To preface, I have always loved thinking about the possibilities of a
society like the one a Pan-Europeanist worldview could create. Really,
any society that has White identity at its core should be unanimously
preferred over any of the alternatives we as a people have been forced
to endure. But as always, at the end of any red pill conversation or
internal debate there comes many difficult questions: What do we do with
these new understandings? Where should we be headed? What should I be
doing to advance these ideas beyond myself?
And, I think, Pan-Europeanism provides many with a placeholder for
these questions. In an ideal world, the type of society we would like to
see might resemble the Pan-European vision.
But has the red pill taught us nothing? There is no such thing as an
ideal world, and we have to start thinking and acting with reality in
2015 was a huge year for the Alt-Right–thank you, Donald Trump–and
now suddenly our ideas are getting little bit of mainstream traction. We
need to ramp up our focus on honing and critiquing our own movement,
and that includes our vision for the future.
Dreaming of a pan-European empire alone isn’t enough to make it a
viable goal. It will require a massive amount of work and even greater
cultural programming. It is based on many assumptions about how the
world will react to whatever the future brings. We don’t even know with
reasonable certainty if many of our people will survive to see a
future nation-state with White identity at its core. I sincerely hope
I’m wrong, but Britain, Sweden, and Germany might be lost. Does a
Pan-European empire sound great? Yes. Is it also pie-in-the-sky? Without
This wasn’t an issue a year ago. It wasn’t even really a major topic
at the forefront of debate within the movement. Pan-Europeanism and
religion may be the most divisive items of controversy for the movement
in 2016. It is an issue now because as I pointed out, we are at a point
where we need to cull and critique our movement into a plan of action.
We have brilliantly laid out the aesthetics of what we want society to
reflect, but just as the paleo-conservative movement in the ’60s/’70s,
we have so far failed to put these theories into anything more than an
aesthetic and rhetorical critique of the world in which we live.
In order for us to continue to advance towards a racially-conscious
agenda, we must put more energy into making it real-world applicable.
For those of us who are Americans, we need to appeal to the American
mythos. While we share a European heritage, we have our own American
spirit of pioneering and adventure that makes us distinctly unique from
native Europeans. The Alt-Right for the most part dismisses anything to
do with America, because “lol duh failed experiment haha.”
With that attitude, we are ignoring a valuable piece of positive
propaganda for our people to rally around. Even if America has become a
cesspool, we still have the American legend and myth that people can,
even if just barely, relate to. White Americans have always had a sort
of chip-on-their-shoulder attitude, and if the events of the past year
are any indication, are much more racially aware than we may have
The Pan-European idea simply isn’t the best vision for Americans to
adopt. It is based on the assumption Europe even survives the rapefugee
invasion that is projected to add at least another million fighting-age
males to the horde.
We as Americans have a lot to work on ourselves as well. We have
grown too trusting of the nation-state and its ability to provide for
its people. As of 2015, many have begun to question this very issue. The
first questions are ones of loyalty. We need to help redirect loyalty
not to the state, but to a people. Not to sports teams, but family. Not
to instant gratification, but to history.
People can continue to salivate over the prospect of Pan-Europeanism.
But if we truly want to draw more Americans into our camp, we need to
appeal to things they can relate to. We can’t slap the European
aesthetic on ourselves and call ourselves Europeans. Just as proud
Italians don’t want to become Germans, or French, I don’t think
Americans should be so quick to lose their loyalty to their own American
Pan-Europeanism sounds great, and has a place in its ability to
inspire those of us who long for the civilizations of old. But now that
it is apparent that reality is catching up to us, we must be careful not
to get stuck in Neverland.