Brazil’s White-Majority South Gains Momentum in Independence Bid

Eric Striker
Daily Stormer
October 5, 2017

Most who have visited Brazil would sum it up as follows: favelas, HIV, murder, niggers, transsexuals and plain old morbidity.

But that’s only because most tourists only go to Rio and generally miss the South. Culturally, racially and sociologically, Southern Brazil has far more in common with Argentina and Uruguay than it does the rest of Brazil, even though they speak Portuguese instead of Spanish. In spite of mass negro internal immigration swamping them, the bottom three provinces remain around 60% white (in a country that is roughly 80% nonwhite) and are actually still pretty nice, safe and attractive places to raise a family.

Most Brazilian supermodels (like Giselle Bundchen) come from the South as well.

Despite being a minority, the people (largely German, Italian and Portuguese) in this region are the agricultural, industrial and scientific ant carrying a giant African tumor. The case for Southern Brazilian independence is much stronger than that for the Catalans, yet few people in the media wish to take up the cause of the Brazilian rebels because it actually makes sense.

Bloomberg:

Inspired by the separatist vote in Catalonia, secessionists in three wealthy southern Brazilian states are redoubling their efforts to break away from the crisis-battered nation.

Residents of Rio Grande do Sul, Santa Catarina and Parana states are being called to vote in an informal plebiscite on Oct. 7 on whether they want independence. Organizers are also urging residents of the three states to sign a legislative proposal for each of their regional assemblies that would call for a formal, binding referendum. The non-profit group “The South is My Country” aims to mobilize a million voters in 900 out of the region’s 1,191 cities.

Whiter and richer than the rest of Brazil, these southern states with cooler weather have long nursed separatist ambitions. Rio Grande do Sul even briefly claimed independence 180 years ago. Few Brazilians expect the current movement to succeed any time soon, not least because it is prohibited by the Constitution. But the country’s deepest recession on record and a massive corruption scandal have exacerbated the region’s longstanding resentment towards the federal government in Brasilia. With just one year to go until general elections, the rekindling of separatist sentiment in the south is another indicator of the unsettled state of Brazilian politics.

Rio Grande do Sul is currently immersed in a financial crisis and has lost much of its economic clout, according to Fernando Schuler, a professor of political science at Insper University in Sao Paulo.

“There’s a huge cultural detachment between the Tropicalia Brazil and the South,” he said. “The reasons for separation are solid, justifiable, but I don’t think they are viable.”

If tomorrow Southern Brazil broke away, Argentina deported all its Jews/Bolivians/Peruvians, and little Uruguay joined the fray, you would overnight have a white majority superpower with a large population breaking onto the world stage. This is why Jews don’t want it!

I’m not sure if there is any political movement seeking such a confederation, but there should be. Whatever petty historical jingoisms separate these three populations of the Southern Cone are irrelevant when looking at the transformation places like Southern Brazil are undergoing right now.

Free Southern Brazil! 

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