The Dalai Lama and Europe

By Michael Walsh for Russia Insider

In September 2018 Tibetan spiritual leader, the Dalai Lama, sent many leftist-liberal deviants into meltdown mode by stating that Europe belongs to Europeans and that refugees should return to their home countries in order to rebuild them.

It was a fantastic quote because usually when people say things like this, they are called a racist or a Nazi or a white supremacist.

But the Dalai Lama is a wise, much-respected man, who has dedicated his life towards helping humanity. He won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1989 for being A Buddhist Advocate for Peace and Freedom, and here he was, saying that Europe belongs to Europeans.

There were quite a few left-wing types who tied themselves in knots while trying to string together a response. Fail: The majority of level-headed people, however, responded by saying something along the lines of “The Dalai Lama seems like a reasonable guy. Maybe that’s a reasonable suggestion too.”

The British Bias Corporation (BBC) were clearly displeased with what the Dalai Lama had said due to the fact that they chose not to report on it. The only article the BBC did publish during his September 2018 European tour was an article about him meeting some alleged victims of religious abuse.

More recently, the Dalai Lama was interviewed by BBC Correspondent, Rajini Vaidyanathan, who couldn’t wait to quiz him on his “controversial” comments. The Dalai Lama was impudently quizzed by the BBC’s sanctimonious presenter about his comments on refugees and migration where he’d said Europe is for Europeans. His answer was surprising. The Dalai Lama only went and doubled down; the absolute legend that he is.

According to the BBC, the Dalai Lama gave the wrong answer. Vaidyanathan tweeted after her interview that she found the idea of Europe being for Europeans controversial and she found the Dalai Lama’s answer “surprising”. How detached must you be from reality and majority thinking to find the idea of Europe remaining European controversial? Or morally corrupt.

Ethnic-Europeans and indeed all ethnic groups who value their culture were taken aback at the nerve of her question: “There’s nothing wrong with (Europe) becoming African or Muslim, is there? You yourself are a refugee.”

Yes, Rajini Vaidyanathan. There is something wrong with that. And you shouldn’t have to ask why. But since you did: How about, because Europe will no longer be European, it will just be Africa or somewhere else? How about, because we’ll no longer have a place to call home, where our people and culture can thrive? How about, because we don’t want to live under Sharia law? How about, because the rose-tinted picture that you multicultural-fetishists paint isn’t grounded in reality, and instead we’ll just end up being hated minorities in our own countries?

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It turns out that Rajini Vaidyanathan isn’t a multicultural-fetishist after all. Or perhaps she is, but only for other people’s homes. Vaidyanathan wrote an article for the BBC in 2011 called “Why I came ‘home’ to India”, in which she revealed that, even though she was born in England, she always “felt a strong connection to India and its culture and customs.”

After a trip to India when she was 10-years-old, a place that she describes as her “motherland”, she recalls landing back in Heathrow, London, with her father: “I recall landing back at Heathrow, holding my dad’s hand as we walked through immigration. “Dad, I have just realised that everyone looks different again.”, a place where everyone had the same skin tone and cultural mannerisms, continued to bug me. He laughed, but the naïve realisation that I also ‘belonged’ somewhere else

This realisation bugged Vaidyanathan so much that she chose to move to India. What was it about a piece of land 4-and-a-half thousand miles away that she considered home? Of course, it was the people, the culture, the history, the language, the customs, and the traditions. How would Vaidyanathan feel if an ethnic-European had said to her “What’s wrong with India becoming African or Muslim?”

Rajini Vaidyanathan wrote that her parents moved to England because they “saw far more opportunity in the UK” than what was available in India. Yet despite British hospitality, she insults and undermines the very culture that offered her family these chances. Europeans too feel at home among our own people, our own culture, our own language, and our own traditions, and she has no right to attempt to diminish what’s so important to us, while at the same cherishing the same thing for her own.

Those of us who aren’t massive hypocrites, those of us who don’t support the demographic replacement of one group while denying the same for our own, realise, that the Dalai Lama of all people, will understand the massive damage that demographic replacement entails.

 


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