The leftists, open border nutcases, and other haters howled for blood when it first came out. So we thought another look-see was in order. Still makes sense to us.–Ed.
Articles Our Position on Immigration
Inany given nation, cultures and civilizations are the result of theexperience of the basic foundational people and their values. In Europeand European-derived nations like America, our people are under thedemographic threat of unchecked Third World immigration and theconsequent destruction of our unique way of life. As more and moreThird World immigrants pour across our borders in America and Europe,they will unquestionably change our traditions, our cultures, and evenour forms of government.
Our ideals of democracy, individual freedom, and personalresponsibility are unique and exist in no other peoples of the world;we wish to preserve these ideals and pass them along to futuregenerations of our European Americans.
We recognize that, should our nation ever attain a non-Europeanmajority, our ways of life will be forever lost; they will be replacedby the ways of life cherished by the Third World populations who willthen control our political process. America’s culture and politicalsystem will then, of course, simply reflect its Third World majority—itwill begin to resemble Mexico, or Haiti, or Cuba. In European AmericansUnited, we want more for our children and the future generations of ourfamilies.
Thomas Jefferson on Immigration
…Butare there no inconveniences to be thrown into the scale against theadvantage expected from a multiplication of numbers by the importationof foreigners? It is for the happiness of those united in society toharmonize as much as possible in matters which they must of necessitytransact together.
Civil government being the sole object of forming societies, itsadministration must be conducted by common consent. Every species ofgovernment has its specific principles. Ours perhaps are more peculiarthan those of any other in the universe. It is a composition of thefreest principles of the English constitution, with others derived fromnatural right and natural reason. To these nothing can be more opposedthan the maxims of absolute monarchies.
Yet, from such, we are to expect the greatest number of emigrants. Theywill bring with them the principles of the governments they leave,imbibed in their early youth; or, if able to throw them off, it will bein exchange for an unbounded licentiousness, passing, as is usual, fromone extreme to another. It would be a miracle were they to stopprecisely at the point of temperate liberty. These principles, withtheir language, they will transmit to their children. In proportion totheir numbers, they will share with us the legislation. They willinfuse into it their spirit, warp and bias its direction, and render ita heterogeneous, incoherent, distracted mass. I may appeal toexperience, during the present contest, for a verification of theseconjectures.
[From Notes on the State of Virginia, ed. William Peden (Chapel Hill:University of North Carolina Press for the Institute of Early AmericanHistory and Culture, Williamsburg, Virginia, 1954), 84-5.]