On January 30, 2017, I was informed that I had lost my job at a lovely coffee shop. The coffee shop was an American little-sister company to their Italian parent company. I myself am Sicilian Italian, and the person who had hired me was a delightful Iranian fellow whose family was from Italy and had lived in Italy for – as he told me – the past two hundred years, all with that Italian parent company I’ve mentioned above. I worked under both him and a White Mexican woman as my bosses. They were both good people, but in the end I had known what I was getting into when I went in for the job interview to get the job in the first place.
If you’re a White American and have applied for food stamps or welfare, then you will be familiar with this code language: “you don’t look like you need help” and other such statements. I was being interviewed by a Korean woman about my age. In the interview she was very kind in her language, but also kept hinting at, and was on board with, an agenda strongly opposed to hiring Whites. It’s important to note that her behavior was not with hatred or even lack of general compassion. Rather, she kept driving home what I think she truly believed: despite White Americans’ being the demographic majority, Mexicans and other people who came from “minority” communities were in greater need in our part of Houston than any White person.
What put me ahead, I believe, was that I had attached a business letter to my resume, and for whatever reason the Iranian owner I have mentioned had been taken aback that I had shaved off my (at the time) very heavy beard to get the job the day after he had offered me the application. Personally, I hadn’t it was that big a deal: I wanted a job in the service industry and couldn’t look like a bum. Now the Korean woman, other than the usual “you don’t look like you need help” line, was very kind in the interview.
As time went on, I found the staff becoming more Middle Eastern and South American, but didn’t think anything of it. As I would soon find out, however, this was a phasing-out process to fill diversity quotas for the business. Anyone will tell you this who both knows the financial benefits a business gets from hiring for diversity and has some basic skill in deductive reasoning.
My own situation is nothing much to be concerned about, but I worry as this becomes an increasing trend in Houston. Houston is currently a “sanctuary” city, and Mexicans are increasingly becoming the majority race of Texas. What happens when an influx of Middle Eastern immigrants and a Mexican majority dominate various job markets through normal demographic effects, and then what happened to me in my welfare application happens to jobs for White Americans in Houston? In an environment in which systemic anti-White ideology ever increases in contexts involving positive emotions as well as those involving negative emotions, I know I’m just one of many people affected by this anti-White ideology, and I won’t be the last.
Though this is common knowledge, the reason I felt compelled to write an article on the matter was that the people who phased me out, as they did other Whites at the business where I worked, were not openly anti-White. They were, as I have mentioned here, people I consider to be of good moral character, and they seemed to be working toward what they believed was the common good.
The lesson I learned here was this: The problem of the anti-White mentality is that it is so pervasively programmed into every aspect of our society, and conflated with morality, that good people who have no personal resentment against you can do great harm to your life. In doing so, they can feel not only totally justified, but apathetic to the consequences for you; in a way, your race may cause them never to consciously think about it.
– Ardent Rain