“2050” Is Coming Sooner Than We Thought
Posted on: 08/19/2018 06:27 AM

From the very beginning, especially following the Second World War, the replacement of European Americans -- and all that goes with it -- has been a deliberate, malicious plan. But hey, it's football season and Walmart is open....


“2050” is arriving much sooner than expected. In many ways, it’s already here. Non-Hispanic Whites are already a minority among citizens 10-years-old and younger. Analysis suggests that Whites will become a minority in the United States population by 2031—almost 15 years before the census estimate—and a minority of U.S. voters by 2044, foretelling major political changes in the immediate future.

In 1998, in a commencement address at Portland State University, Bill Clinton articulated his vision of the America of the future:

Today, largely because of immigration, there is no majority race in Hawaii or Houston or New York City. Within five years, there will be no majority race in our largest state, California. In a little more than 50 years, there will be no majority race in the United States. No other nation in history has gone through demographic change of this magnitude in so short a time

“2050” has remained in the American political vocabulary ever since. It represents a dramatic turning point, when Whites will no longer be default, generic American citizens. The historical racial animus between Whites and Blacks will allegedly dissolve as neither race—indeed, no race—will predominate culturally, socially, or politically.

“2050” Is Coming Sooner Than We Thought

Clinton promised a kind of continuity in change: Immigrants are “renewing our most basic values and reminding us all of what it truly means to be American.” But how could there not be a tremendous, unforeseeable transformation of “what it means to be an American”?

The maxim “Demographics is destiny”—attributed to the father of sociology, Auguste Comte—holds doubly true in a democracy and mass-consumer society. Politics, institutions, norms, fashions, and icons are all subject to change and all respond to people.

The current Republican Party is overwhelmingly White: 90 percent of votes cast for Donald Trump in 2016 were by Whites, a tally that differed little from White support for Mitt Romney and John McCain in 2012 and 2008. As a whole, White Americans are more likely to identify as Republicans than Democrats (51 to 43 percent), and despite the general leftward tendency of youth, the majority of White millennial voters are solidly GOP.

The situation in the Democratic Party is a mirror reversal. Non-White citizens lean Democrat more strongly than Whites lean Republican: African-Americans—84 to 8 percent, Asians—65 to 27 percent; and Hispanics—63 to 28 percent. Non-white voters have become vital to the Democratic coalition. Nearly 40 percent of Hillary Clinton’s support in 2016 came from African-Americans, Asians, or non-White Hispanics.

Due to the fact that Whites compose some 70 percent of the voting population, they remain the critical factor in national elections—particularly critical because they do not engage in the “block” voting of other races. If Whites preferred Republicans to the same extent that African-Americans, Asians, or Hispanics prefer Democrats, the United State would effectively be a one-party state.

Nevertheless, the GOP have fared rather well by being “The White People’s Party” in all but name. Republicans might have lost the popular vote for President in the past three elections; however, these setbacks have masked a dominance at all levels of elected governance. As of 2018, Republicans control both Chambers of U.S. Congress and 33 of the 50 state legislatures. (Technically, Republicans control 32 legislators, as Nebraska has a single non-partisan chamber, but Republicans predominate there as well.)

Current Immigration patterns patently support the Democratic coalition, rendering the above arrangement unsustainable. In 1960, some 85 percent of immigrants came from White bastions like Europe and Canada; today, only 14 percent do. Central and South Americans countries account for more than 50 percent of total immigration, with Mexico alone making up some 25-30 percent. South and East Asia, whose immigrant populations were negligible in the past, now account for a quarter of the total.

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