Why are mainstream journalists and talk show hosts in America not conspiracy theorists when they applaud the Great Replacement?
Renaud Camus, a French novelist, has been called a “conspiracy theorist”, even by Wikipedia, because he had written on the decline of the white demographic. His notion of a “Great Replacement” has been denounced as “a far-right conspiracy theory which claims that a global elite is colluding against the white European population to replace them with non-European peoples”.
Curiously, when a Washington Post columnist and a struggling talk show host notice the exact same trend, it is welcomed as “fabulous news” and applauded.
Reuters reported on new US census data released last week showing that “the white population declined for the first time in history last decade, with significant increases among people who identify as multi-racial, Hispanic and Asian driving much of the population growth between 2010 and 2020”.
William Frey, demographer at the Brookings Institution, told the Washington Post: “Twenty years ago if you told people this was going to be the case, they wouldn’t have believed you. The country is changing dramatically.” Frey said that the opioid epidemic and lower-than-anticipated birth rates among millennials have accelerated the white population’s decline, but Frey failed to mention aggressive immigration policies contributing to the decline.
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