The Great Replacement Policy

Posted On: Monday - June 13th 2022 7:19PM MST
In Topics: 
  Immigration Stupidity  Globalists

Errr, wait, they say it's only a myth, though. I'm not so sure about that. (That's another post to come shortly.)

The Camp of the Saints going on right here, right now:

It is perhaps the biggest and most damaging policy ever taken against our own country by the Globalists. Though it's about 4 +/- decades too late, at least people are talking about the Great Replacement Policy that has been going on since 1965. It didn't start with Tucker Carlson, but he sure has been a stand-up guy for, well standing up and pointing out what others have been trying to tell the apathetic American people for a long time.

VDare has quoted German poet Bertolt Brecht* many a time with his "electing a new people line" in a poem of his. Here's Peter Brimelow (with Ed Rubenstein) from 22 years and 2 weeks ago - Electing a New People. The poem, Die Lösung (The Solution):
After the uprising of the 17th of June
The Secretary of the Writers Union
Had leaflets distributed in the Stalinallee
Stating that the people
Had forfeited the confidence of the government
And could win it back only
By increased work quotas.

Would it not be easier
In that case for the government
To dissolve the people
And elect another?
Yeah, probably a lot easier and safer too, than trying to lay down Communism on the original highly armed Americans.

Tucker et. al have brought up the Blue-squad plans to import people for votes, so that they can get the election results they want going forward (assisted often by Red-squad members, as the ARE, after all, all members of The Party). That's all true - electing a new people to be the right kind of voters is part of the motivation.

However, I keep pointing out that it’s not just about the votes. If it were just about the D-votes, then “Conservatives” could feel consoled by those Hispanic Trump voters in south Texas and try harder in “reaching out” to the “naturally conservative” minorities.

That’s another fallacy that seems to be going along with the Great Replacement Theory Policy, ooops, yeah, myth, sorry. Of course the D’s love the votes. However, what the elites really want (and it’s no conspiracy, just fact) is to rule over a bunch of compliant peons.

White America, from the ancestry of the British Isles, had a long, long history of belief in Liberty, due process, and limited government, going back to the Magna Carta. Over a century, many of the other White immigrants finally assimilated to these ideas (to a degree, at least). Now, the idea has been since 1965 to import people who have no such history and background. The Globalist elites are all jealous of the elites of Latin America, China, etc, with populations that have no such ideas such as a John Birch Society, a Reform Party (going back nearly 30 years here), the Tea Party, MAGA, etc.

Compliant, 3rd-Worldy peons, even the bright H-1B visa holders, THAT’S what they want. It’s not just the votes, but it’s the mentality they are after.

Now, Peak Stupidity doesn't take everything for a conspiracy. I am not of the opinion that all these Globalists elites meet in secret to make plans up. On the other hand, as was pointed out to me, there are policies put in place, right out in front of us. That constitutes a conspiracy, I suppose, just not a secret one.

There are indeed concrete plans and policies, such as open borders for the sake of the big farmers, the whole F.I.R.E. “industry” that benefits from more people of any kind, the H-1B influx to help the software industry get cheaper labor, the turning of Virginia into a “blue State”, etc. between Big Biz, the ctrl-left, and the hundreds or thousands of traitors in the high places in the US Feral Gov’t. As for the wiping out of the Middle Class (especially White people), it’s more just what all these elites naturally feel and want. It feels good to them when they don’t hear any more of that organized political dissent from the (actual) grass roots or small businesses thriving. (The COVID PanicFest was great in it’s destruction of small businesses of the service industry.)

They’re all pretty on board with the idea of “you’ll own nothing and be happy”, with an exception for themselves, as the anointed ones.

* This guy actually moved from America to the "German Democratic Republic", aka, East Germany in 1947. Ha, great move, man! Well, he was an artist so, what can one say? Come to think of it, had he lived another 60 years, he might just be feeling pretty smug about his decision right now.

Wednesday - June 15th 2022 5:15AM MST
PS: Dieter, though I'm glad to hear of this election victory by Maya Flores, simply for the point of having higher numbers, I'll say this about the Hispanic vote and attitude:

It's a macho culture for one thing. I think they appreciate a fighter like Trump and someone who is not a wimpy cuck. Along with that, though he's not wimpy and not a cuck, a mostly soft-spoken guy who explains root causes that roll many people's eyes back will get nowhere, IMO, with them.

The uninformed, as well as the informed, want to (somehow) vote out the economic problems, some of them at least made lots worse by Joe Biden. People are pissed and even scared of what's coming economically. (They should be.)

However, when it comes to the principles that were brought to this land by the peoples (4 folkways, aka, the Hackett book iSteve just mentioned - the older one, that is) from the British Isles, I don't think the Hispanics in general will stand on principle.

Then, how much will the GOP pander to them? Sometimes these idiots pander even when it is not even helpful, such as pushing for illegal alien "amnesty" when most of the longer-term Hispanics want none of that!
Wednesday - June 15th 2022 5:08AM MST
PS: Mr. Hail, that was a great comment/essay on who were the REAL CONSPIRACY THEORISTS about the Covid-19. It seems pretty damn obvious to me! That ought to be a post, for me or for you, but for one of us. I hope you will keep writing on your blog - been checking daily for posts and/or new comments.

In answer to your question, this site, as in I, had nothing about the Øb☭ma birth certificate deal besides a couple of humorous posts.

The first was nothing but a cheap, not even photoshop, but MS-Paint, job for fun: "Is President-Eject Øb☭ma indeed the AntiChrist?"

The 2nd one was a take-off on Paul Simon's "Me and Julio down by the Schoolyard", with lyrics that I thought were pretty good till I got tired of tryin' to be Rhymin' Simon near the end. Of all things, I'd written this on under a Steve Sailer blog post before he was on Unz. I resurrected it for my site as:

"Last dig at Øb☭ma - to a great tune by Paul Simon"

(Note I mentioned "The Donald" in this one, long before his talk about the illegal alien rapists and killers in summer of '15. I really didn't keep up with this TV personality much, but I must have read of his talk about Øb☭ma' birth cert., whenever that was, over 10 years back?)
Wednesday - June 15th 2022 4:55AM MST
PS: Mr. Anon and Mr. Hail, I guess there are different definition of "conspiracy". Some of them are out in the wide open, but the ctrl-left uses the term "conspiracy theory" to disparage the right. This conjures up images of people wearing tinfoil hats, when, in fact, things such as the Great Replacement have been basic policy for half a century.

The Big Lie now that is blatantly repeated is that we must believe these elites over our own lying eyes. Otherwise, we will get called names... such as "conspiracy theorist". At some point, hopefully enough people will not care about being called names and see the lies for what they are.

Right, I agree, Mr. Anon, about the few over-the-top CT that you mention. The ctrl-left wants to equate those ones with any common-sense ideas that the right has. I think Ron Unz did a great job in one of his "American Pravda" essays saying what you are saying here. He sure isn't stupid, but I'd call him "misguided" at times.

Also, Mr. Anon, thanks for the info on the old German poet Mr. Brecht. It's not like I keep up with poets - I brought him up on in the context of that one line that Peter Brimelow and VDare have repeated a number of times.
Dieter Kief
Wednesday - June 15th 2022 1:59AM MST
So - what is this Republican vicroy in a heavyly Hispanic leaning district hinting at? - A miracle - or even more tahn that?
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 10:39PM MST

Mr. Anon wrote: "I have become convinced some (conspiracy theories) are, if not entirely true, at least more right than whatever narrative is being espoused by their detractors."

What I see you saying, is that things which a reasonable White-Christian man acting or thinking in good faith would categorize as "conspiracy theory" without prompting, those are usually are wrong on the 'letter' of the thing, but CAN be (and sometimes ARE) right on the 'spirit' of the thing.

The Obama birth certificate controversy comes to mind. If the idea underlying "Birtherism" was that BHO wasn't really an American, they were wrong (I guess) to say the birth certificate was forged, but were they wrong on the larger point?

I wonder what our host here at PEAK STUPIDITY made of the Obama birth certificate controversy of circa 2007-2011?

More recently, I am inevitably reminded of a painful point in early 2020 when the "conspiracy" people were right in spirit. The period I refer to was especially crystallized in the weeks before we fully entered the "looking glass" (of the endless nightmare of lockdowns and masks and forced vaccines and travel restrictions and forced separations and job losses and remote-schooling and general despair and reckless money-printing and more still). The "tinfoil" people, who were heard to argue things like 'Covid' was a hoax and there was no virus, were CLOSER to being correct on the whole weight of the matter than were rank-and-file loyalist Corona-Panickers.

There emerged a class of people who aggressively believed every stupid thing the Panic told them to believe, whose loyalty to the Panic cut their ties to reality, or they formed their own reality. Very early in the Panic cycle, the idea 'it' was "just the flu" itself was branded conspiracy-theory-like thinking, reckless, crazy, dangerous, deranged. It turned out it was in the flu range, and the crazies slowly backed away.

One of the strangest things in 2020 was when the "tinfoil" people and the credentialed experts, or those of them willing to speak the truth and not self-censor, seemed to align.

After writing all that, I realize that "conspiracy theory" as a label really is a function of power, because surely the Corona-Panic believers and supporters and loyalists themselves displayed more classic signs of conspiracy-theory-like beliefs and behaviors, including paranoia.

Specific incidents give clear examples of such an attitude, like when most of the media became hero-worshipping some mentally unstable woman with some bit part in the state government who released proof (she claimed) that Ron DeSantis was systematically falsifying death reports in Florida, concealing a mass die-off caused by his anti-mask extremism and his inhumane anti-Lockdownism. The woman was alleging a classic malicious conspiracy, but it turns out she had made it up, and had had a long history of mental problems. Her name is forgotten; she served her purpose at the time.

A macro-level conspiracy theory behind the supporters of the Corona-Panic Monster they created was that Trump and his people were trying to keep news of the virus quiet and didn't care how many died. All in all, it seems like there was more classic conspiracy-theory-like thinking on the Pro-Panic than on our Anti-Panic side. Dieter Kief has argued this shifted by late in 2021 when the Anti-Panickers began to talk a lot about the dangers of the vaccines and arguments came forward that it was an extermination plan. There are almost definitely a lot of vaccine deaths (and, some reports say, a lot of miscarriages for pregnant or soon-to-be women stupid enough to take the injections), but it's always a question of scale.
Mr. Anon
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 8:37PM MST

"This guy actually moved from America to the "German Democratic Republic", aka, East Germany in 1947."

Brecht had been a hardcore marxist since he was a young man. He was known for stinking of B.O. because he considered bathing to often too be bourgeoise. Yes, he was literally a "dirty commie".

He wasn't a bad playwrite, if you could get past the subtle marxist propaganda he infused into most everything he wrote. His "Life of Galileo" ("Leben des Galilei" in German) was a good play. He wrote a few screen-plays for Hollywood (and the Comintern). Then again he has been rumored to have taken credit for work done by his girlfriends, whom he reportedly selected for their writing talent. Whether this is true, or just a made-up feminist lie, I don't know. And given that Brecht was such a personally loathsome person, I don't really care.
Mr. Anon
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 8:27PM MST


"It's always awkward for them to mention it, because it puts them in a bind. For some reason especially since about 2019 they have believed simply repeating a mantra "great replacement conspiracy theory" is a winning strategy."

Everything that TPTB and their journalist minions don't want the commoners to know about is termed a "conspiracy theory". The media often prefaces the (loaded) term "conspiracy theory" with "baseless" or "groundless", despite them having made absolutely no effort to investigate any of the claims of said "baseless conspiracy theory". The media have become open propagandists in recent years (not that they weren't always propagandists, but they weren't so open about it).

When I hear the term now, my ears immediately perk up and I think "oh, so maybe there's some truth there afterall". Of course a lot of CTs are just nonsense (chemtrails, flat Earth, space doesn't exist, Michelle Obama is a man, etc.). But some number of them I have become convinced are, if not entirely true, at least more right than whatever narrative is being espoused by their detractors.
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 12:01PM MST
PS: I just digested all your good info on the origins and growth of the use of the term, Mr. Hail. Just today, I noticed and read a post by "Washington Watcher II" on VDare from a couple of days back on this "Great Replacement" history. I would have linked to it and excerpted some, but I somehow (not usually the case) got behind on following all the VDare articles.

I will link to it in another post, and then I want to write something about the BS "myth" talk out of the ctrl-left now. That was also mentioned by WWII, but I had also seen this picture of Nancy Pelosi with some sign about it on unz.

Besides that stuff, I have some information gathered from in-person talks with 2 ICE guys and one Swift Air (iAero Group now) pilot about the Human Trafficking. Man, is it getting destructive! This is not the civil politics of 1985.

Anyway, thanks for the info, Mr. Hail. BTW, regarding Tucker, I didn't really know about him until a couple of years, maybe even 4, after he started at Fox News. Without the TV, I miss out on a little bit of good, but I enjoy missing out on a lot more bad.
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 8:15AM MST

Oh! --- there is no rundown of the history of the use and propagation of this term without mentioning this:

The circa 1500 marchers at Charlottesville, Virginia, in August 2017, during their nighttime torchlit marches through the town, manly used this slogan: "You will not replace us!"

A few ideologues and leading figures in the group tried to steer it towards "Jews will not replace us," which did not much stick and in any case sounds, in chanted form, a lot like the original version. The original ("You will not replace us!") is clearly derived from Le Grand Remplacement and the (translated) term bouncing around the dissident ethnonationalist Right in the USA for the previous few years.
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 7:54AM MST

Tucker Carlson, (who came on the air with his primetime evening show on Fox News in the end of 2016), first began consistently mentioning "replace" or "replacement" in the context of immigration policy in summer 2018.

Tucker had, by about late summer 2018, begun using the terms often enough that there was no escaping that he, and his writing team, were consciously using it in the sense that the radical right-wing intellectual Renaud Camus had used it in 2010-11 and thereafter. With full information, we could probably trace a direct line from the French New Right to the US Dissident Right later termed the Alt Right, to a broader US right-wing milieu including Steve Sailer, to the halls of the Tucker Carlson writer's room, to airing on Fox News. The parallel development is that the Left appended the term "conspiracy theory" and began using it at about the same time as it began percolating up, before the embrace by the Tucker Carlson writers' room.

Tucker Carlson later began openly talking about it, to the extent the term has become almost associated with him personally in US political culture (as promoter of a "conspiracy theory").

In April 2022, a New York Times investigative report bylined "Nicholas Confessore" claims it found Tucker Carlson had mentioned or alluded to "the Great Replacement conspiracy theory" 400 times since first entering that territory in mid-2018. I think their standards were pretty loose, because that amounts to around forty percent of the shows they supposedly reviewed. My guess is they assigned most Tucker Carlson segments on immigration as being "great replacement conspiracy-pushing" segments.
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 7:47AM MST

"Great Replacement" first reached the pages of the Steve Sailer blog in Oct 2015:

But Sailer only uses it because he quotes a hit-piece by The Guardian, a hit-piece of the kind that became standard thereafter.

It's always awkward for them to mention it, because it puts them in a bind. For some reason especially since about 2019 they have believed simply repeating a mantra "great replacement conspiracy theory" is a winning strategy.
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 7:34AM MST

The term "great replacement" in English only emerges in the Google-Ngram corpus of published material in 2016. It rose each year in frequency after that (2017, 2018, 2019), but by the latter period was definitely being used a lot more as an attack-term (as a "dangerous conspiracy theory"), which is where it sits today.

But this is a case where I am smarter than the data produced by impersonal means like the Ngram corpus. I feel certain it was around pre-2016 proto-Alt Right circles. I remember reading it in such places before the Orange Buffoon Era.

What I remember, though, is that it was always used in reference to the French New Right. It later broke through in English, soon mostly to attack it as a "conspiracy theory." (If we still had the foreign-language spirit of past generations, maybe we too would use this 'grand' version, but instead it got smoothed out to "great replacement.")

Some say the term was introduced, or popularized, by right-wing voelkisch-nationalist intellectual Renaud Camus in 2010, as "le Grand Remplacement." It was meant to be a simple term to conceptualize or refer to a complex process. There are conspiratorial elements to it (all politics and policy consists of groups 'conspiring' to push an agenda), but that's not much the point. The right-wing intellectual Renaud Camus then published a book of the same name (Le Grand Remplacement) in Nov 2011.

This 2010-11 period was also the time centrist German economist-politician Thilo Sarrazin was making waves for a book called "Germany is Abolishing Itself" on the immigration problem. Both Herr Doktor Sarrazin and the right-wing philosopher Renaud Camus were born in the mid-1940s. Being old enough to remember when West European societies were still basically organic and healthy at core, both having led active lives of the mind over a period of nearly fifty years by circa-2010, both having seen Western Europe morph into monstrosities dedicated to self-dispossession. (The French New Right tends to blame the USA or US influence for it, I think.)

In any case, I think had begun seeing references to the "great replacement" by 2014 at latest, probably by 2013, but only by right-wing ethnonationalist dissident intellectual types, often with European ties or with special interests in European intellectuals. So it was circulating by 2013-14, only gets picked up by Ngram in 2016 (as a "conspiracy theory" advocated by Orange Shyster supporters), and becomes semi-mainstream by the early 2020s, an interesting intellectual "pipeline" process to observe over some ten to twelve years.
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 7:18AM MST

I think the Great Replacement term comes out of the intellectual right-wing "Nouvelle Droite" movement in France.
Tuesday - June 14th 2022 1:49AM MST
PS: I've never heard "sporky" before, but I can pretty much tell what you mean by your context, FF.

Yes, foreign policy seems to be almost purposefully ruinous to our country right now. Let's add to Mr. Steve Sailer's line: "Invade the world, Invite the World, In-hoc to the world, piss off the world".

Thanks for the comment.
Fweedom Fwies
Monday - June 13th 2022 9:29PM MST
PS Cloward-Piven uber alles in Chiquitastan.
Things will get sporky when the free milk and honey runs out on the EBT cards for the replacements which is why JoJo Brandon (CCP) has to get the guns in the next six months.
The banks get a cut of every transaction and the stores of the world bazaar strip mall welcome the replacements with open arms.
No one said being destroyed from within by traitor quislings would be easy and fellow traveler Ape Lincoln (Grand Old Politburo) predicted it a long time ago.
The president of Nicaragua has invited Russia to station troops, ships, and aircraft there on a "humanitarian" mission and a real WAR might just come to das Heimat or the homeland.
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