The Christchurch murderer is perhaps the world’s first terrorist troll. In his manifesto, his stated goal was to taint the right in order to motivate the left toward full totalitarian mode so that the right would revolt against the oppression to stop mass migration into the West.
Part of his trolling was to name his manifesto The Great Replacement, a term coined by French author Renaud Camus in 2011 to describe the demographic replacement of indigenous Europeans with Third World migrants. The phrase caught on and is routinely used now by people to describe the demographic shift in Europe, most notably by Generation Identity.
The media immediately took the troll bait and branded the Great Replacement a conspiracy theory. Just like “racist,” the term “conspiracy theory” is used by the radical left to discredit arguments and facts they don’t like without having to do the intellectual work of refuting their opponents with evidence and reason. So, too, with the Great Replacement.
For the last 30 years, European politicians have argued continuously that Europe needs to import people from the Third World to compensate for low birthrates. That is almost by definition an openly stated population replacement policy.
The globalists were not shy or ashamed about their goals, and it was not uncommon to celebrate the fact that Europeans soon would be a thing of the past. On Sept. 3, 2000, The Guardian published an article titled The last days of a white world. It documents that many people, among them Yasmin Alibhai-Brown of the Foreign Policy Centre, openly see replacement migration as revenge for colonialism:
“For Alibhai-Brown, the decline of whites is a question of redressing the balance after they colonized much of the world. ‘The empire strikes back really. There was this extraordinary assumption that white people could go and destroy peoples and it would have no consequence. It astounds me,’ she said.”
Such views are not an aberration. In 2017, the leader of the National Union against Racism Mina Adampour in Norway triumphantly said on Norwegian television TV2 that “blond and blue-eyed people will disappear.”
The Great Replacement theory is embraced not only by radical extremists but by the United Nations. In 2017, the U.N.’s Department of Social Affairs posted on its website a page called Replacement Migration: Is It a Solution to Declining and Ageing Populations? It stated:
“[T]he report considers replacement migration for eight low-fertility countries (France, Germany, Italy, Japan, Republic of Korea, Russian Federation, United Kingdom, and United States) and two regions (Europe and the European Union).”
With the openly stated replacement goal as a backdrop, most U.N. states in 2018 ratified the Global Compact for Migration (GCM) in Marrakech, Morocco. The GCM will enable hundreds of millions of Third World migrants to displace the indigenous populations in Europe.
The Great Replacement is not some vague theoretical possibility that may occur in the distant future. It is rapidly taking place right now, and in some parts of Europe, there are almost no Europeans left. The independent journalist Laurent Southern was in Paris recently, and she was so shocked by the transformation that she filmed it and put it on YouTube. She simply walked the streets of Paris and documented what she saw.
Southern commented: “The people in this video were not speaking French, the women were not wearing their hair in French braids, they had their headscarves on.”
There has been a revolution in genetic archeology in the past few years. By extracting DNA from the skeletal remains of archaic peoples, geneticists have been able to determine population trends across the eons. The findings are highly surprising: Migration and population replacements, all over the world, are common in human history.
Consider, for instance, the United Kingdom. Genetic archeology now documents that a great replacement happened around 5,000 years ago. Only about 10% of the indigenous women and virtually none of their men passed their DNA on to modern Brits.
Who were these original inhabitants? We know little about them, but they were the ones who built Stonehenge, and they are gone now.
The Great Replacement is not a conspiracy theory. It is a demographic reality openly promoted and cheered on by the globalist elites.Whatfinger.com