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Multiculturalism and Immigration

By Anonymous - Posted on 14 November 2009


Each people creates a culture that reinforces its own unique traits. A culture alien to that people would thus fail to reinforce their unique traits and ultimately lead to their dissolution and slow-motion genocide.

Likewise, mass migration of one people into another people's country causes unnecessary conflict, and hurts both the immigrants and the native population of the nation.

For this reason, EAU supports self-determination for all races and peoples; so they are free to develop and practice their own cultures and traditions in an environment that will continue their own unique development.

We believe that European Americans have a right to decide how they will live, and that an eventual geographic separation is necessary for the preservation of all unique cultures and values. Our fundamental interest is what most benefits European Americans as a people, and the preservation of our genes and our lands is undoubtedly in our best interest.

Jefferson on Race

"Nothing is more certainly written in the book of fate than that these people [blacks] are to be free. Nor is it less certain that the two races, equally free, cannot live in the same government. Nature, habit, opinion has drawn indelible lines of distinction between them."

--Thomas Jefferson: Autobiography, 1821. ME 1:72

"I concur entirely in [the] leading principles of gradual emancipation, of establishment on the coast of Africa, and the patronage of our nation until the emigrants shall be able to protect themselves... Personally, I am ready and desirous to make any sacrifice which shall ensure their gradual but complete retirement from the State, and effectually, at the same time, establish them elsewhere in freedom and safety."

--Thomas Jefferson to Thomas Humphreys, 1817. ME 15:102

"It will probably be asked, Why not retain and incorporate the blacks into the State [instead of colonizing them]? Deep rooted prejudices entertained by the whites, ten thousand recollections by the blacks of the injuries they have sustained, new provocations, the real distinctions which nature has made, and many other circumstances will divide us into parties and produce convulsions which will probably never end but in the extermination of the one or the other race."

--Thomas Jefferson: Notes on Virginia Q.XIV, 1782. ME 2:192


In any given nation, cultures and civilizations are the result of
the experience of the basic foundational people and their values. In
Europe and European-derived nations like America, our people are under
the demographic threat of unchecked Third World immigration and the
consequent destruction of our unique way of life.

As more and more
Third World immigrants pour across our borders in America and Europe,
they will unquestionably change our traditions, our cultures, and even
our forms of government.
Our ideals of democracy, individual freedom, and personal
responsibility are unique and exist in no other peoples of the world;
we wish to preserve these ideals and pass them along to future
generations of our European Americans.
We recognize that, should our nation ever attain a non-European
majority, our ways of life will be forever lost; they will be replaced
by the ways of life cherished by the Third World populations who will
then control our political process. America’s culture and political
system will then, of course, simply reflect its Third World majority—it
will begin to resemble Mexico, or Haiti, or Cuba. In European Americans
United, we want more for our children and the future generations of our

Thomas Jefferson on Immigration

…But are there no inconveniences to be thrown into the scale against
the advantage expected from a multiplication of numbers by the
importation of foreigners? It is for the happiness of those united in
society to harmonize as much as possible in matters which they must of
necessity transact together.
Civil government being the sole object of forming societies, its
administration must be conducted by common consent. Every species of
government has its specific principles. Ours perhaps are more peculiar
than those of any other in the universe. It is a composition of the
freest principles of the English constitution, with others derived from
natural right and natural reason. To these nothing can be more opposed
than the maxims of absolute monarchies.
Yet, from such, we are to expect the greatest number of emigrants.
They will bring with them the principles of the governments they leave,
imbibed in their early youth; or, if able to throw them off, it will be
in exchange for an unbounded licentiousness, passing, as is usual, from
one extreme to another. It would be a miracle were they to stop
precisely at the point of temperate liberty. These principles, with
their language, they will transmit to their children. In proportion to
their numbers, they will share with us the legislation. They will
infuse into it their spirit, warp and bias its direction, and render it
a heterogeneous, incoherent, distracted mass. I may appeal to
experience, during the present contest, for a verification of these
[From Notes on the State of Virginia, ed. William Peden (Chapel
Hill: University of North Carolina Press for the Institute of Early
American History and Culture, Williamsburg, Virginia, 1954), 84-5.]