4 January, 2017

Globalism As Poisonous to Cultures and Nations, As Freedom-Stealing, and As Communism II

Posted by Socrates in brown culture, Brown Man, Comintern, communism, EU, global citizens, global government, global vs. local/regional, globalization, Marxism, NATO, New World Order, NWO, Socrates, Soviet Union, UN at 12:48 pm | Permanent Link

I have been reading articles about globalism on the internet (e.g., Here). Newbies, globalism is a form of communism [1]. It wipes out cultures. Things that should be local or regional — e.g., Japanese culture or Swedish traditions — are destroyed by globalism. In that way, globalism is a poison, killing local and regional things. Globalism, as we know it today, should be outlawed. The world is quickly heading to a point where there are no separate cultures and traditions, just one big mass of brown people (Brown Man).


[1] “globalism” as used here refers not just to trade/commerce and organizations like the UN and NATO, but to the movement of people, too. There’s nothing wrong with France buying some goods from Germany, but today’s globalism goes far, far beyond that. I’m surprised that there are any borders left in the world; look for all borders to vanish in the future. As someone noted, globalism is a type of communism, as the world becomes a giant “brotherhood of men, all of them equal” with no nations and no borders and a Soviet-type world government – the second coming of communism, in other words. Communism II. Globalism doesn’t bring freedom, it steals freedom, as global regulations and bureaucracy come into place, and as more wars are fought by NATO (recall Serbia) and America; how ironic that, in the 1950s, America didn’t need any globalism, since we manufactured or grew everything we needed; even if the EU collapses, as some people have predicted, another globalist structure will take its place, such is the elites’ mad desire for ever more globalism

  • One Response to “Globalism As Poisonous to Cultures and Nations, As Freedom-Stealing, and As Communism II”

    1. fd Says:

      In the first half of the 1970s, college 101 classes didn’t use the term ‘globalism’. The subject was clearly called ‘World Law’.

      To put such a massive project in service would require a high intelligence and perfect communication that can only be made possible by men who are cut from the same bolt of cloth. Blood-based. A parade of international strangers would never get to first base.

      Two examples of great accomplishments by men cut from the same bolt of cloth are the Nazi space program and southern down-homers who built the offshore oilfields across the world. Blood-based.