There are two excellent new essays in AmRen.
In “Politics and White Consciousness“, Gregory Hood discusses the 2014 midterms:
Despite the Republican Party’s traditional cowardice and corruption, Democrats may be creating a unified white political consciousness. As Pat Buchanan and Steve Sailer have both observed, the Democrats campaigned on the politics of grievance in 2014 by talking up a “war on women,” championing Ferguson, and accusing Republicans of passing voter ID laws to suppress non-white voters.
Combine this with Barack Obama’s determination to push through an executive amnesty, and the racial battlegrounds will become clear. If there is to be a mass amnesty, we want it to come down unilaterally, illegally, and at the hands of a black President whose administration seems to be driven by anti-white animus.
The Republican Party will benefit from white outrage in the short term, even if it doesn’t do anything. In fact, we can expect that they won’t do anything. But the Republican Party is not what is ultimately important. What is important is that permanent racial tension and imposed diversity will continue the progression of America towards a Lebanon-style political culture of tribal head-counting. The fact that whites will continue to migrate towards Republicans, who don’t have whites’ best interests at heart, is less important than the long-term trend of whites consolidating as a unified political force. The anti-white media ensure that even a relatively small white majority (like the GOP’s sixty percent vote) will be defined in racial terms.
Meanwhile, Colin Liddell asks “Will There Be a Resurgence of White Political Power?“:
We may have one last chance.
White Americans are “scheduled” to become a minority around about 2042, although they will continue to be the majority of voters for a few years longer. This trend is usually greeted with pessimism and hand-wringing by race realists, but at some point it will almost certainly create a surge of racially conscious white political power.
Already there are signs that whites are starting to think, feel, and vote like a minority–placing their identity and group interests first–and this trend to vote identity over policies will only increase.
Liddell nails it with this observation:
Increased identitarianism and increased apathy, while appearing to be opposites, are actually two sides of the same coin and part of the pattern that arises as a political system that is based on differences of political and economic ideas transitions into an ethnopolitical system.
As demographic changes make race increasingly salient, increasing numbers of voters feel apathy for parties like the two main parties in America that do not overtly express a racial identity. At the same time, voters with ethnic and racial affinities try to project that identity onto parties that are not expressly identitarian.
A possible political strategy:
Let us therefore imagine a projection of current trends: Reduction of whites to a minority and the ethno-politicization of the two-party system leads to an increasingly identitarian Republican Party and an increasingly fragile anti-white coalition based in the Democratic Party. Perhaps the best option for whites would then be to encourage and even covertly to fund identitarian third parties that could split the anti-white Democratic vote. Once non-whites start to vote outside their coalition the breakup would hopefully become irreversible.
If the Democratic Party splits into warring racial factions, the white minority–as the largest minority–would be in a position once again to gain an overwhelming majority of the power, despite being a minority.