Why are People “Racist?” Because “Non-Racists” Cannot Answer These Questions. By Hubert Collins.
Are you astonished that, for most of human history, almost everybody thought the races were different? …
I’m what people call “racist,” and I want to help you understand.
I believe that the races are different and unequal and that racial integration is inherently problematic.
However, I am not an unreasonable person, and I pledge to drop my “racist” beliefs when the world can answer these three questions.
Why does every test we use to measure intelligence consistently shows the same racial differences?
IQ testing, the most reliable and universal method of measuring intelligence shows this hierarchy: northeast Asians, Europeans, Hispanics, American Indians, and blacks. That same hierarchy is shown with every other test used to measure intelligence: SAT, ACT, and PISA, to name three of the bigger ones.
If these intelligence tests are bogus, why does the world around us show the same hierarchies the tests do? …
In job fields that require very high intelligence, like in medicine or technology, Asians are vastly overrepresented, while blacks and Hispanics are vastly underrepresented, relative to their share of America’s population.
On a global scale, white and northeast Asian countries are the wealthiest. Black countries, in or out of Africa, are the least wealthy. Latin America is between the two.
Why are northeast Asian and white countries peaceful and politically stable, while countries with large numbers of blacks and Hispanics considerably less peaceful and stable?
The most homogeneous northeast Asian countries, and the most homogeneous white countries are the most peaceful and stable: Japan, South Korea, Switzerland, and Iceland, for example.
Overwhelmingly black countries, like Haiti, Liberia, and the Congo, are some of the most violent and dangerous places on earth. In the United States, the more blacks a place has, the more violent and criminal it is. Diverse places like New York City have a lot of crime, while states that are almost entirely white like Montana, have almost no crime.
If diversity is a strength, then California, which is very diverse, should have less crime than Wyoming, which is 90 percent white — right? So why is it the other way around?
The blank slate hypothesis is politically correct and nice to believe in, but reality is different. When policy makers believe the blank slate fantasy they make mistakes — like Angela Merkel or the open-borders crew, for instance.