Smart Fraction Theory
Smart Fraction Theory not only predicts the GDP of nations; it warns of dire consequences of our current immigration policy.
Article from Jósepr Marteinsson previously published on NORSKK web site on September 22, 2019.
Nationalists, as a general rule, are opposed to immigration. Although nationalists vary on the qualities and quantities of immigrants they would allow into their country, it is safe to say they are much less tolerant of immigration than the Left, where it has become commonplace to openly advocate for no immigration restrictions whatsoever. “No Borders, No Wall, No USA at All!” these traitors confidently chant, emboldened by their sense of moral supremacy. These social justice simps hurl all manner of insults at nationalists, calling them racists and Nazis, even going so far as to invoke the memory of the Holocaust to guilt-trip leaders into capitulating to their open-border objectives. After all, the Left argues, if it weren’t for strict immigration quotas during the 1930s, millions of European Jews might have been saved from the Holocaust. Today they use this fact browbeat western governments into caving to their demands for open borders for “refugees” (broadly defined, of course), as if these modern migrants are in danger of being gassed by the millions if they’re turned away. Besides, they argue, there are so many benefits to immigration; only a cold-hearted bigot would refuse these huddled masses arriving on their shores, yearning to breathe free.
However, typical of Leftist hyperbole, nationalists are not the simplistic, xenophobic bigots they’re made out to be. In fact, there is a considerable body of research favoring nationalist attitudes toward strict immigration controls.
A PRIMER ON SMART FRACTION THEORY
What sets societies apart? Why do some societies excel in the realms of science, economic output, good government, and the arts while others flounder? Although many factors underlie the differences between states, one idea explains discrepancies in the output of nations in a way that is both intuitively obvious and evidence-based: Smart Fraction Theory (SFT).