than the suicidal ones it presently finds no incenti e to enforce.rnOf course, the extinedon of an alread’ self-castrated, self-lohotonii/rncd, and self-discniboweled OOP is h no means thernworst imaginable disaster to befall the countrs in the minds ofrnskeptics and dissenters from the globalist ordiodox who wonderrnwhether the eharacteristicalh Western enthusiasm forrnother races, cultures, and ei ili/ations is reciprocated b- the immigrantrnpeoples who represent them in die United States. Presidentrnllillar- Rodham Clinton, Senate Majorit- Leader TomrnDaschle, House Majority- Leader Henry Waxman, and U.S.rnSupreme C^ourt C^hief justice Chuck Sehumcr do not representrnthe outer limit of possible eonsec|uences in store for thernUnited States as a direct residt of policy based on the Immigrationrnand Nationality .et of 1965, which opened the countr- tornmassive immigration from the Third World.rnRagged prophets, shunned and stoned b respectable people,rnhae been warning at least since the 198()’s that demographicsrnresulting from a million prolific ‘i bird World immigrantsrnarri ing annualK must eentuall’ create a vohng blocrnsoon to become unignorable and, in hme, irresistible. Twenh’rnears later, we ha’e reached die first stage, as Hie Cjcorge Bush-rnX’iceute Fox master ])lan for Hie United States demonstrates;rnhow long it will take us to arrive at Hie second, as the cKnamicsrnof fertilit- and chain nugration speed population growdi, nornone can sa. .lread, though, it ma” be later than we think.rnWith the .American electorate dixidcd more or less e enl behwccnrntwo oppo.sed ideological eaiup.s, the immigrant ote becomesrnthe swing ote or tiebreaker, assuming an importancerngrcatK in excess of immigrants’ cultural influence and numbersrnbut crucial all the same to die eleehon strategies of bofli mainstreamrn]3arties. Also, because die immigrant ote is oerwhelmingKrnnonwhite, a social imperative exists for Republicans asrnwell as Democrats to “reach out” to it, rather tlian to adopt fliernunthinkable alternative strategy of creahng an overriding majorityrnby trankly soliciting die L.uropcan-Amcriean vote, whichrncould successfully be rallied to shut down inunigration.rnWhether or not President Bush’s amnest-regularization-)»/evornhracero i^lans arc realized, the Republicans arc likelv to contestrnmightilv with die Democrats for His)3anic sup]3ort—supportrnthat, for die CiOP, is not at this point worth pursuing but w hoserninutilit^ thev are unlikely to discover until flicv have flooded therncountr- widi millions more Mexican voters, all of whom willrn]3romptK bceonie registered Democrats.rnOnce three to eleven million Mexican illegals have beenrnanineshcd and millions of guest workers allowed into the eountrv,rnwidi several more million arriving as relatives of the amnestiedrn]30])ulahou and millions more coming in illegally, Mexican-rnAmericans will rapidly become America’s largest eflinicrnmaiorit^•—an irrcsishble polihcal force to be placated, solicited,rnand demagogued.rnMexican immigrants to diis eonntrv, like the Mexican populationrnas a w hole, are mostlv urban individuals. Though MexicanrnForeign Minister Jorge Castenada has dubbed them thern”nev- .iiierican pioneers,” pioneering skills are, in fact, whatrnriiev conspicuously lack. (What pioneer worfli his salt cannotrnhaul his bones to safety across 20 or 30 miles of desert fromrnwhich die feared Apache have long since been removed?) lodav’srnimmigrants arrive in expectahon of flic security affordedrnbv flic w elf ire state, not flic hardship and danger of the fronher.rnPolls show that, while Mexicans in flie United States like PresidentrnBush, thev have no use at all for the Republican Part-.rnThis lack of affinitv has litfle if anyfliing to do widi past Republicanrnsupport for immigration control, and evervthing to dornwith flie .Vlcxican perception fliat die OOP opposes big governmentrnand the welfare state. “We aren’t against big government,rnwe’re for it,” a Mexican-American politician in Los Angelesrntold a reporter last summer. “We see fliings we want thatrnonlv government can give us.” Obviouslv’, if flic Hispanic presencernin America swells onlv a little more, the COP is going tornneed to bend itself to flie Demoerahc program even faster andrnmore shamelesslv flian it does now.rnThe Clintoni/ation of flie Demoerahc Parh seems to havernwakened flic Republicans to the dangerous nahire of modernrnAmerican polities and to fundamental differences fliat dividernflieir eonshtuencv from flic Democratic one. But follow ing thernnaturalization of several million Mexicans and flie subsequentrnarrival of millions more, flie Republicans will find it iiiipo,ssiblerncffeehvclv to confront flie anti-Western and supranational-socialisticrnDemocratic agenda bv’ aggressively defining fliemselvesrnin opposition to America’s taciflv aekiiowiedged premier politicalrnparty while, at the same time, pursuing the Mexamericanrnvoting bloc whose support thev will require to avoid filling intornpermanent minority status, d’liis is because, when it comes tornrace, no one can out-demagogue die Democrats, hnmediatelyrnfollowing flic leaked news diat Bush was considering amneshiiigrnMexican illegals. Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschlerngrabbed the microphone to accuse flie President of being di,seriminatoiTrnand to demand that a// illegal immigrants —Mexican,rnHaitian, .Afghani, Chinese, Eskimo, ‘enusian, and extragalacticrn— be accepted as candidates for citizenship. Of course,rnflic senator from South Dakota had greater logic — if less sense —rnon his side than President Bush did. Bv’ the logic of liberalismrnand of flic age, flic right thing to do is aninesh eveione alreadyrnin the United States, hideed, doing the right thing means acceptingrneveryone who wants to come here, so long as we do notrnhave to send an airplane to pick him up. If Bush’s aninestvrnmakes it flirough Congress, it is nearly certain to be followed bv’rna Great Opening-lJp to immigrants from evervvyhere that, bvrncomparison, will make the hnmigration Decade of die 1990’srnlook like the ‘Pinie of flic Heavy hiternational Tourist X’isitation.rnAs Samuel Francis has iK)ted. “racism” now means opposingrnanyfliing that people of color want, and people of color want,rnmore tiian anvthing else, to come to the United States and tornbring as manv of their own kind as possible widi flieiii. The primaryrnattraction is economic, not political; immigrants do notrncome to America because diev admire Americans or British-rnAmerican political institutions, but because thev env-‘ us ourrnwcaldi and (for civilized people) flic least attractive aspects ofrnour way of life. do not seem to mean us particularly well,rnwhile some are eoekv, aggressive, and even threatening. (‘Lliernmedia do not co er uglv Mexican nationalist demonstrations inrnSoudicrn C’alifornia and elsewhere.) Yet, no one dares speakrnout against immigrants or immigration, because to do so is consideredrnracist b the elite class that sets the standards of acceptablernpublic discourse in America.rnI’lic restraints those p.c. standards impose make die impactrnof Census 2000 on the American public hard to assess. Signs ofrnrestiveness and unease appear here and there, particularlvrnamong flic environmentally minded. Knvironmental groups,rnhowever, conscious of flieir own liberal standing and also of thernf;it corporate contributions fliev’ have come to expect and dependrnon, keep quiet. Americans, contran to the national mvfliologv,rnhave been timid about voicing unfashionable opinions since thernNOVEMBER 2001/1.Srnrnrn