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During the bitter pessimism of 2015, when Europe was in the midst of its greatest ever non-white migrant wave, and Donald Trump’s future victory looked impossible, I considered in depth the possible future consequences of such events. I do remember a lot of nationalists being in genuine despair during this period, with some even going as far as to say that white civilization was over.

Thankfully, migration levels have fallen since then, and President Trump did in fact win; with a populist backlash against immigration and the wider political left taking hold. This is not enough to save the West, but it’s a very good start.

If you want a case study of what will happen if our movement fails, then you need to look no further than South America. Formerly a continent that was dominated by Spain and Portugal, and which benefited from European settlers, the continent has recently seen a dramatic fall from grace.

The situation in Argentina is not nearly as bad as in neighboring Brazil, but its story is rather less known. In recent decades, hundreds of thousands of mestizo and Amerindian illegal immigrants have poured across the border, completely changing the composition of the capital city Buenos Aires and other cities. Back in 2007, there were believed to be around 750,000 illegal immigrants, with 670,000 of them joining a state program which put them on a path to citizenship. It is now common for Argentinians of European ancestry to live in gated or walled communities, yet even there they are not immune from burglaries and home invasions.

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Between the period 1880 and 1905, the country’s economy grew by 8% a year, whilst now it is languishing in corruption and mismanagement, following a serious crash in 2001-2. One of the most scandalous economic incidents to hit Argentina occurred in 2012 when Jewish billionaire Paul Singer quite literally held the entire country to ransom. After refusing to accept a loss on his investment in Argentinian government bonds, he persuaded a Ghanaian court to impound an Argentine naval vessel, leaving the crew stranded. Cristina Kirchner, who is now herself battling a series of corruption allegations, eventually settled with the billionaire, giving him $2.4 billion in cash, 4 times his initial investment.

Across the border in Brazil, violence, and crime is increasing on an annual basis. In Rio de Janeiro State, gang warfare has become so intense that the military has taken command of the police, prisons, and security. It is now a common sight to see infantry patrolling the streets with machine guns and armored vehicles. The favela neighborhoods are indeed so dangerous that sometimes the military use helicopters to transport their personnel in and out. Drugs, prostitution and government corruption are the source of the gangs’ income.

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Crime costs Brazil’s economy an estimated $75 billion a year; with there being 63,880 murders in 2017 alone. Notorious prison riots – where inmates are raped, decapitated, killed or break out, have become very common. In the first week of January 2017 alone, almost 100 inmates were murdered. The riots are caused by criminal organizations that fight civil wars within the jails – with the prison authorities seemingly powerless to prevent them.

The most troubling situation in South America though by far is Venezuela. The country was taken over by Hugo Chavez and his Marxist junta in 1999, with his half-Jewish successor Nicolas Maduro succeeding him in 2013. The country is in the midst of an economic depression, and 600,000 citizens have already fled to Columbia to claim asylum. Venezuela’s economic output fell by 16% in 2016 and 14% in 2017, with the country’s currency losing 99.9% of its value against the dollar over the past 2 years. Malaria has reappeared in the country, and the capital city Caracas has one of the highest murder rates in the world, with 3,946 murders in 2015 alone.

Citizens have been reduced to hunting rats in the street in order to eat or giving up their children for adoption because they can no longer afford to keep them. Rubbish clogs up the walkways because there are no services to collect it, and the meme of children carrying wheelbarrows of money around has now come into reality. A report by The New York Times found that hundreds of children have already died of malnutrition and that a famine could be on the way. The report also found that women are undergoing voluntary sterilization, so as to avoid conceiving children they cannot feed. Overall in the year 2016, 11,446 children died under the age of 1 – a 30% increase in just one year.

The irony of all this? Venezuela has the largest oil reserves of any nation on earth, yet its Marxist economy prevents it from effectively using those reserves, so the people starve.

The examples above are a clear warning to the west of what will happen if mass immigration continues. As the white share of the population has fallen, South America has descended into what can only be described as a long-term dark depression – a depression with no end in sight. Tough decisions taken now will avert such a catastrophe in North America and Europe.

The question remains, who is willing to take those decisions?

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Edward Saunders

by Edward Saunders

Edward Saunders writes for Republic Standard and is a life long right wing activist.

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