In an increasingly globalised society which prizes the notion of human equality over all others, we see a tendency in media and politics towards a unitary, ‘global citizen’ view of Man. This certainly would make it easier to justify this egalitarian ideology, and is a large part of what fuels the programmes of mass immigration and the mixing of different peoples together.
In this culture, differences between races are heavily downplayed. From when we are children, we are taught the ideological mantra that ‘race is only skin-deep’. We are also instructed that somehow there is ‘only one race: the human race’. We have been so thoroughly conditioned in this monolithic view of Man that any deviation or interrogation automatically invokes discomfort.
In fact, humanity has always been - and remains - extremely diverse.
A Brief History of Man
450,000 years ago there were five variants of Man walking this earth: Homo Erectus, Homo Heidelbergensis, Homo Denisova, Homo Neanderthalis, and Homo Sapiens.
Homo Erectus was a relatively dim ancestor with a cranial capacity of only 850 cm3 to 1000 cm3 (about halfway between Chimpanzees and modern humans). They were slightly smaller than us, being 145cm – 180cm in height, and 40kg – 68kg in mass. They were the first hunter gatherers. They controlled fire, used stone tools and cooked their food. However, they weren’t advanced enough to use clothes or bury their dead. 250,000 years prior Homo Erectus had delineated and evolved a new species: Homo Heidelbergensis.
Heidelbergensis was clever. He had a cranial volume of 1250 cm3. For hundreds of thousands of years, he dominated this earth. His intelligence is theorised to have begun the cultural aspects of mankind. Heidelbergensis buried his dead and possibly used ochre to decoratively colour his body. In addition to this he also developed stone tipped hunting spears. With his new genetic adaptations and intelligence, he survived as the fittest and aggressively encroached on Homo Erectus territory. By 450,000 BC, only a 250,000 year period since its own delineation, Heidelbergensis also branched off into Homo Neanderthalis, Homo Denisova and Homo Sapiens.
Homo Denisova is a little known species with relatively few specimens being found. What we do know about Denisova is that they valued the finer arts. Sewing needles as well as basic jewellery have been found alongside them in archeological sites. Denisova also had genes responsible for dark coloured skin, hair and eyes, as well as genes assisting in the processing of low oxygen levels at high altitude. These genes have been passed down to Melanesians, representing between four and six percent of their genome today.
Contrary to pop culture, the Neanderthal wasn’t significantly less intelligent than Homo Sapiens. In fact, he had a cranial capacity averaging 1450 cm3, compared to our average of 1400 cm3. He had larger orbital sockets, indicating that sight occupied more of the brain at the expense of a developed frontal cortex. This resulted in less socially harmonious groups of Neanderthals that ultimately died out when their social structure wasn’t strong enough to overcome environmental strain.
Neanderthals were likely better individual hunters than us, with sharp eyesight and stocky, resistant frames. However, amongst other factors, this wasn’t enough to survive as the fittest. They gave way to the dominance of Homo Sapiens, the longer-enduring, socially reliable man.
Neanderthals did however, pass on between two and three percent of his DNA to modern human populations in Europe and Asia. Neanderthal DNA is almost entirely absent from African populations, as the dispersal of Homo Sapiens was already too widespread by this point.
It’s not long after this that Heidelbergensis is out-competed by his peers and goes extinct. Homo Erectus also dies off by 140,000 BC at the very latest.
That leaves us, the Neanderthals and Denisova competing to be the coolest monkey in the jungle.
It’s now 40,000BC. While Homo Sapiens are playing flutes and carving animal statues, an anomalous Homo shows up: Homo Floresiensis, also known as the Flores Man. Floresiensis was remarkable for being only roughly one meter tall, and having a disproportionately small brain capacity compared to his peers. Despite this, Floresiensis had stone tools, and controlled fire and still shared similar aspects to modern humans. Despite being radically different to us in many ways, the Flores Man was still Man.
Interbreeding between these different species of Man was reasonably common, with genes from each of these species found in modern humans today. The last of these other Men likely died off in approximately 12000 BC. These breeds of Man and their timeline demonstrate the rapid, vast and diverse delineation of mankind’s genetics.
genetic divergence happens fast
Inside of a 250,000 year period, Homo Heidelbergensis spawned at least two entirely new species, including ourselves, demonstrating that it doesn’t take long for a population bred in isolation to mutate and adapt to its environment. If our ancestral species can create new orders of progeny within 250,000 years, what’s the minimum period of time it would take an isolated Homo Sapien population to do the same?
Australian Aboriginals have been in isolation for approximately 50,000 years.
The San people of southern Africa are theorised to have been in genetic isolation for 100,000 years.
If not now, then when can we say that Man has definitively divided into subspecies?
One race: the human race?
It’s in our nature to prefer to be around others like ourselves. And while the modern globalist regime has attacked and disintegrated ethnic unity in many Western countries, this is not the case around the world:
Korea and Japan maintain isolated ethnic populaces above 98%
Jordan, Egypt and Algeria also maintain ethnic isolation above 98%
Without a deliberate and significantly concerted effort, genetically isolated strains of Man will always remain. Our ethnic and genetic diversity will always prevail against absolute amalgamation, as long as we follow our instincts and maintain it.
Genetic divergence through mutation is endemic and virulent. For an example close at hand, the Maori population - who travelled from Polynesia only 850 years ago - bred amongst an isolated populace, to the point where they are physically distinguishable from Tongans, Samoans and other Polynesian peoples. We can look at Maori and immediately identify that they’re phenotypically distinct from their closest relatives.
There are significant physiological differences between the different peoples of the world. An Inuit is well-suited to survive in the northern tundra, where most others would die. Dark-skinned Africans are less prone to sunburn. The Sherpa people of Nepal are adapted to thrive at high altitudes with low levels of oxygen.
globalism contra diversity
What would happen if the Neanderthals had survived alongside us in harmony and isolation? What if Homo Floresiensis did? Or Homo Erectus?
Would we want to live with the less socially-compatible Neanderthals?
Would we allow the less capable Flores Man to get a drivers licence and drive a car?
Would we allow the less intelligent Homo Erectus the right to vote?
Human equality has always been an absurd myth. As we continue to develop down separate evolutionary paths, this reality will only become harder to deny. Our people must be free to forge our own independent path, instead of being shackled to a globalist ideology binding us to increasingly-different neighbours.
Multiculturalism is sold to us as a celebration of diversity, yet the blending of peoples erases all of these distinct features. The real way to preserve and enhance that diversity is to let us live in our own societies, on our own terms, and give our native cultures a chance to flourish - instead of mixing us all into one soulless global consumer culture.
Even a cave man can get behind that.