Here he presents a narrative concerning the possible Scythian/Iranian origin of Buddhism. He points out that the appelation “Sakamuni” is a likely reference to Gautama’s Scythian origins. His bold hypothesis suggests that Gautama is one and the same with Lao Tzu, the ostensible founder of Taoism. Further Jorjani suggests that Gautama may have also been the magus, Gaumata, who briefly ruled the Achaemenid Persian empire. Fundamentally, he sees Buddhism as a refutation of Zoroastrian thought.
Having explored the genetic dimensions, Dutton turns to the environment. He argues that the Industrial Revolution led to the gradual collapse of Darwinian selection in the West. This has resulted in the collapse of environmental stress and morality salience, which elevate ethnocentric instincts and also religiousness. Religiousness, he shows, itself predicts ethnocentrism.
The Real Right Returns is an introduction to metapolitics, and can be recommended to anyone who’s new to the ideas of the New Right. Friberg lays out his vision for Europe and how it can be achieved metapolitically in a concise way.
The Arktos publishing house continues its cultural work by publishing more high-quality translations of the texts of the Russian political scientist and writer Alexander Dugin. […] After reading Political Platonism, it is difficult to understand why Dugin is still being slandered and called a “fascist”, and even a “racist” by the Western media. (Translated from Finnish)
Edward Dutton the Jolly Heretic joins Henrik to discuss his latest book “Race Differences in Ethnocentrism.” In part two we discuss being a heretic in the current academic climate and his book on the rape scandal in Oulu, Finland.
YouTuber and zany actor/comedian Edward Dutton has released a new book, Race Differences in Ethnocentrism. Dutton highlights different survival strategies employed by various ethnic groups.
Prof. Dutton argues that ethnocentrism benefits groups in the struggle for survival, so natural selection has generally promoted it, whereas maladaptive attitudes such as very low ethnocentrism are the product of mutations. Mental and physical abnormalities due to genetic mutations are often found together, so that as the population is increasingly burdened with mutations affecting physical health, it may also be afflicted with reduced ethnocentrism, which reduces a population’s chances for long-term survival.
Nevertheless, Dutton ends Race Differences in Ethnocentrism on a note of optimism for European people. It is only Europe’s high IQ which is sustaining this “zoo.” Intelligence, he shows, is in genetic decline with only those of low IQ and also the highly traditionally religious (and thus highly ethnocentric) having above replacement fertility.
Faye was unique, a spiritual son and true successor of Charles Maurras, the last French political activist who can really rival Faye in output and perennial significance. We can scarcely understand the present and future of the Western Right without reading Faye.
In this regard, the new glimpses Bolton gives into the Union Movement as well as the myriad rightist projects in America is invaluable to contemporary dissidents. The revelations are too numerous to detail here, but it suffices to say that there is no a corner of contemporary Western dissent that could not benefit greatly from Bolton’s findings, and his research has the potential, in the right hands, to prevent many future errors and correct the course of the Dissident Right in the era of tragedy and hope that is being shaped by the likes of Nigel Farage, Donald Trump, Jair Bolsonaro, Victor Orban, and Matteo Salvini. Yockey looked to the East; the lessons of his contemporaries suggest he was pointed in the right direction.
So buy and read Hated and Proud. It is a timely work of great importance. The book is an actionable discourse written by a man who clearly understands the ethics which the Ultras were attempting to implement.
Dutton’s book is a work of science underscored by an inescapable sense of social and political urgency […] prompted into being by the need to address two questions “particularly salient during a period of mass migration”: “Why are some races more ethnocentric than others?” and, most urgently of all, “Why are Europeans currently so low in ethnocentrism?”