The Queen of Europe: A Tale Of Assimilation

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A tragic tale of a Nubian queen of Europe assimilating some blanco supremes into her regal kingdom.

I recently stumbled upon a post on a mainstream social media platform I use to stay connected with people outside what we loosely term the ‘Dissident right’ circles. It’s disheartening to see numerous thinly veiled anti-white posts go unchecked on these platforms, largely because the remaining users are predominantly boomers who often overlook such content or individuals from various non-white backgrounds, whether in the diasporas or posting from their home countries, expressing disdain for European culture, tradition, and most importantly, European people. Despite attempts to curate the platform to one’s preferences, approximately one out of every five to six posts seems to pertain to India; it’s unavoidable given its vast population and widespread online presence. Chinese posts are notably absent due to China’s ban on these platforms. Consequently, the platform is populated by boomers sharing mundane and uncontroversial content, white youths sharing relatable and humorous memes, and non-white users expressing racial grievances.

This article wont delve into analyzing mainstream social media and its functions, which could fill a 5000-word essay by itself. Instead, it centers around a specific post I encountered while reminiscing about a deceased relative. In the age of modernity, when feeling melancholic about life events, apps can provide solace by showcasing cherished memories and happy times. It’s remarkable how the internet offers solutions. All jokes aside, the post in question featured an obese African woman who had recently immigrated from Angola to the Netherlands and audaciously dubbed herself the ‘Queen of Europe.’ One might assume she earned such a title through extraordinary actions or benevolent contributions to her new host society, but that’s far from the truth.

If you answered affirmatively to any of those possibilities, you’d be sorely mistaken. If you’re reading this article, it’s unlikely you did. If, by some chance, you stumbled upon this site inadvertently due to newfound knowledge that led you here, bienvenue dans notre petit coin d’Internet. I hope you find it to your liking because you’re not leaving anytime soon. Without further ado, here’s the text.

Hero of the year!!!!! It appears we have vastly different definitions of certain words, such as ‘hero’ and ‘queen.’ Apparently, all it takes for someone to be crowned is to move to another country, take advantage of the hospitality and kindness of the locals, impose their own ways upon them, and relentlessly ridicule their customs, which built the very civilization they enjoy. If she wished to be royalty and take pride in her own way of life, why didn’t she do so in Angola? Why not celebrate being Angolan in Angola, embracing the uniqueness of her homeland and its culture right where her ancestors are buried.

When it comes to the issue of mass migration into Europe (or the New World), a common response from center-right individuals or parties in Europe has been to argue that these new immigrants simply haven’t assimilated enough. However, rarely does anyone consider the non-assimilated individuals who arrived, led non-assimilated yet law-abiding lives, and eventually passed away. Their small numbers didn’t garner attention because they didn’t pose a significant impact. Now, with enough migrants to form cities, they establish micro-states that mirror their homelands while discouraging any assimilation from second or third-generation diaspora into the broader culture.

This situation also gives rise to another significant issue that often goes unnoticed: these micro-state non-entities often emerge by displacing heritage populations who have inhabited these areas for centuries, if not millennia. Consequently, any remnants of these displaced populations are absorbed into the dominant culture, leading to the grotesque demoralization of white youth, a phenomenon seldom discussed even within nationalist circles.

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