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Friday, September 21, 2018

Diamed's Map of the World:


Anonymous said...

Ukraine is an enemy of the world? Really?

Diamed said...

Ukraine's denial of the right to self determination in Donetsk, Luhansk and Crimea is a crime against humanity, so yes. They are a terrorist nation that attempts to mass shell civilian cities into submission, but is so incompetent they still managed to lose the war. If that's not a third world hellhole, what is?

Have you checked out their per capita GDP and corruption numbers? Worse than Africa. Maybe all the radiation from Chernobyl is still rotting their brains.

Anonymous said...

So you are taking local and temporary issues and extrapolating them to the whole country, putting it in the same bag as Somalia, Congo, and Saudi Arabia? That's unfair.

Also, it amuses me that Argentina and Chile are, according to you, "defenseless to the third world". No, Diamed. They ARE mostly third-world countries. Do you believe that they are some kind of Aryan paradise? you would be sorely disappointed.

As a fellow racial realist I commend you for your intellectual honesty, but, man, your knowledge of the world seriously sucks.

I would recommend that you do some international travel to get a feel for what is happening. Have you ever traveled internationally? If you haven't you are at the mercy of whatever the media wants you to believe.

As a final note, remember that borders are just marks on the map. In the end, what matters is race. If a border prevents nonwhites from polluting the genetics of white countries, that's fine; but don't lose the forest for the trees.

Diamed said...

When's the last time a Supreme Court (or equivalent) judge appointee was falsely accused of serial gang rape in Argentina or Chile? When's the last time a prominent professor of a university in Chile or Argentina called for castrating conservative white men and feeding them to swine? I haven't heard of any Rotherham sex grooming gangs in Chile or Argentina. Millions of British girls have been abused. How many Chilean girls?

Are kids in Argentina and Chile forced to recite the Quran in field trips to mosques as part of their school curricula? They already do that in Germany and the Netherlands.

Chile scores 20th on the heritage freedom index, just below the USA at 18, and ahead of many Aryan paradises like Norway, Germany and Finland. So whatever you want to call them, they're doing something right.

Argentina's per capita GDP is $20,900. That's ahead of Belarus, Montenegro, Serbia and Macedonia, who I also colored red as part of the civilized world. I don't know what percentage Amerindian their blood is exactly, but their demographics are still way healthier than France's, who are overrun with the much worse blacks and muslims. I suspect Argentina will still be a decent place to live a lot longer than we will be.

As for traveling the world, I've visited Europe (France/Benelux/Germany/Sweden/Norway) and Mexico. Europe has beautiful architecture and museums and delicious food, but the people were rude and often druggees/bums. Mexico came off as much more friendly and happy, despite the dirt roads. If I were to judge the world based on my first hand experience instead of statistics, I wouldn't think much of white people at all.

Anonymous said...

You know, it's interesting that you mentioned the Supreme Court _or equivalent_, because there isn't a direct equivalent, since the legal frameworks of the U.S. and Argentina are completely different.

In Common Law countries, such as the U.S., laws are made 'on the go', so to speak. Laws are applied based on previous court rulings, if any; and people have to go through a new court case if there is any ambiguity in the law.

In Civil Law countries, such as Argentina, there is an exhaustive body of laws, regulating every little thing that could happen. Previous court cases have little bearing on subsequent outcomes.

Where am I going with this? Well, court cases and rulings make a lot of noise in the U.S., because *they should*, and because that's how the system works. Every time a there is a court case, they are effectively making new laws, and the population needs to be aware of them.

I'm not pretending that I "beat you" or anything like that. I'm only saying that outrageous court rulings in the U.S. have a lot more visibility than, for example, in Argentina; but there could be some pretty outrageous things going on in Argentina as well, for all we know.

I would love to know your thoughts on this.

Diamed said...

According to the ever-helpful CIA World Factbook, there is a Supreme Court in Argentina:

Judicial branch:
highest court(s): Supreme Court or Corte Suprema (consists of the court president, vice-president, and 5 judges)
judge selection and term of office: judges nominated by the president and approved by the Senate; judges can serve until mandatory retirement at age 75

And it has the same approval process as we do. But surely it would have been in the news, even in as remote a backwater as Argentina, if one of their supreme court nominees was accused of serial gang rape by the opposing party.

You're right that it follows 'civil law' as opposed to 'common law,' so maybe their judges make fewer impactful judgments? Which would in turn lower the stakes of supreme court appointments and thus lower the probability of ridiculous circuses breaking out. But the larger point stands -- we're in no place to be casting aspersions on others. Our countries are total disgraces. I envy the problems of the southern cone.