Thursday, December 3, 2009

On Race and the DMG Theorem


Prior to 1964, a male group (racially, linguistically and religiously similar) is the foundation for which all human societies were structured. Since all of human history had established a consistency with regard to not only the creation of a society’s structure but also maintaining its stability, that consistency and stability can be embodied in the following Theorem:

Dominant Male Group Theorem

When a male group (males similar racially, linguistically and religiously) establishes claim to a geographic area, this group then seeks to create a society. When the male group creates its social stratification system a society is then formed. When the society is formed, the male group that created it becomes the Dominant Male Group. There are two primary functions a society serves, which allows it to achieve stability and longevity: (1) Stratify the Dominant Male Group; (2) Perpetuate the Dominant Male Group.

Example: In America (prior to 1964) the Dominant Male Group (DMG) members are the Caucasian, English speaking Christian males. Other male group(s) living within the geographic area claimed by the DMG (e.g. American Indian tribes, American Negro male group, etc.)... are subordinate male group(s)to the DMG.

The DMG Theorem was never codified into law but rather practiced as part of tradition throughout human history, with no known deviations from it prior to 1964.

The political/economic system of Compulsory Inclusionism was created July 2, 1964.

Forcing the American DMG to accept race and gender-nullification(1964 Civil Rights Act), effectively ended the DMG Theorem as the primary social stratification system in the United States.