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Five reasons why Barack Obama’s executive amnesty is irrelevant

Its their country, not yours
Its their country, not yours
Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

It was anticipated earlier this month that Barack Obama would make a decision on executive amnesty by the end of August, and now it looks like he’s going to do just that. Executive amnesty means that Obama would issue an executive order granting permanent legal status to over five million illegal immigrants. In theory, Congress must first pass a bill granting such status to illegals, which Obama could then sign into law. But with gridlock preventing any such bill from getting passed, Obama appears ready to act on his own.

There will be much wailing and gnashing of teeth from conservatives if and when Obama issues executive amnesty. They’ll claim he’s “lawless” and that he’s a “tyrant,” and liberals will respond with rendering of garments over the “ugliness” and “racism” of those same conservatives – all of whom are White, none of whom actually care about their own race. It’s the same soundtrack that’s been on repeat since Obama got elected. The fact is, Obama’s executive amnesty will ultimately be irrelevant. Here are the five reasons why:

1. Legality is the focus, not race

Although data exists suggesting that American Whites are more comfortable with immigrants of their own kind as opposed to immigrants of a different race, it doesn’t matter because the focus of the immigration debate is still the legal/illegal dichotomy, not race or ethnicity. Conservatives in particular would rather have 12 million “legal” Mexicans or Guatemalans than 200,000 “illegal” Russians or Germans.

Those who protest loudest against executive amnesty also insist that “race doesn’t matter” and that all they want to conserve or uphold is the “rule of law.” They foam at the mouth over the very suggestion that executive amnesty might be part of the process of racial displacement. They don’t lift a finger to oppose the one million legal immigrants that come to the United States every single year – 91 percent of whom are non-white.

Obama’s executive amnesty doesn’t change anything in regards to legal immigration, so that means instead of 15 million naturalized immigrants over the next 15 years, we’ll get 20 million. That’s not a significant change, especially when put in context of the next reason.

2. Whites will soon become a minority anyway

American Whites will see their race become a minority by 2041, as the Census Bureau has projected for over a decade now. Executive amnesty will no doubt move that date up a couple years, but to use a tired analogy, that’s like moving the chairs to the back of the Titanic. Opposing executive amnesty is therefore useless if one’s purpose is to stand up for the historic American majority.

The chances of keeping America a majority-White nation are 0.00 percent. The tipping point for stopping this racial eclipse was no doubt reached by 1998 when Bill Clinton gave a speech praising the Census Bureau’s projections. And it’s not like there was ever a chance of preventing the tipping the point from being reached after the 1965 immigration act was passed with widespread public support.

The future for American Whites either takes place in an ethnostate resulting from a partitioning of the USA, or it doesn’t take place at all. Obama’s executive amnesty does not alter this fate either way.

3. The majority of Americans aren’t affected

The broad effect on the economy will be lower wages and more competition for jobs, but the majority of Americans will only feel this in the abstract and won’t directly blame it on immigration – certainly they won’t blame it on the types of immigrants coming into this country. Ellis Island syndrome is so deeply entrenched among American Whites that the best you can expect is something like Prop 187 which will just get shot down by the courts anyway as long as the Union still exists.

Furthermore, aside from its abstract effect on the economy, amnesty will not impact people’s daily lives. Certain isolated communities near the southern border will no doubt feel the pain, but those communities tend to be dominated by Hispanics anyway. Insofar as mestizo immigrants move into neighborhoods inhabited by native-born Americans, those neighborhoods more often are majority black then majority White.

Until such time as mestizo immigrants start inhabiting the thousands of whitopias (small towns and villages that are over 90 percent White) across America, both legal and illegal immigration will not result in any serious reaction by American Whites, nor will it directly affect their livelihoods.

4. America as a country is not worth fighting for

There is a huge difference between the flesh-and-blood ethnos that make up a nation, and the nation as expressed by its geographical location, borders, and system of government. The former is totally worth fighting for and can be secured by an ethnostate. The United States as a geopolitical entity, on the other hand, is clearly a threat to the former, as most on the Dissident Right know darn well.

Obama’s executive amnesty may “weaken” the borders and “overwhelm” the current governmental system, but so what? If there’s anything that’s a social construct, its borders. They change all the time. The Mexicans and other mestizos from Central and South America have already successfully taken back much of southern border, hence the hundreds of towns and cities down there which are over 90 percent Hispanic. It would be wise to give that land to Mexico and redraw the borders.

Of course, this would encourage ever greater colonization northward, but again, this is only a further erosion of America as a geopolitical expression. If the survival of American Whites hinges on the survival of the currently existing USA, than it would be best to take the advice of the Murrieta protestors and go back to Europe right now. (And good luck getting the native Europeans to agree to that)

5. Americans don’t care about immigration

Driven by the fact that it doesn’t affect their daily lives, the majority of Americans of all races do not care about immigration. That Gallup poll showing immigration is the “Number 1” issue is meaningless because only 17 percent of Americans actually believe that. The other 83 percent don’t think it’s the number one issue. 33 percent are concerned with one of four issues directly related to the economy (economy in general, unemployment/jobs, taxes, and wages).

Notably, only two percent are concerned about race relations, thus further proving that whatever subconscious biases Whites have, immigration and race are still totally separate issues in their mind. And even then, over 80 percent of them still don’t care about immigration, or at least don’t care enough to make it their top concern. If they don’t care about immigration in general, than they’re definitely not going to care when Obama naturalizes five million mesitzos with the stroke of his pen.


Obama’s executive amnesty is irrelevant because it does not do anything to change the future of the people that founded and built this nation. It may hurt in the short term – particularly in regards to the economy, where it will depress wages and job opportunities for high schoolers and college students. But if the long-term mission is to secure the existence of European Americans, something that even Michael Savage has admitted in recent weeks is under assault, than executive amnesty does not alter that mission either way.

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