The 1950 UNESCO Report
The Race Question was a report put out by UNESCO in 1950 to decide once and for all whether man was one species, or many sub-species. Of course the result was a foregone conclusion, as UNESCO were dedicated to combating ‘racism’, and Post-war Socialism – preached by the remaining cowardly intelligentsia who had managed to hide from the bloody and protracted fighting of the Second World War – would put forward the idea that all differences in the races were a result of purely environmental factors, such as economics, geographical location and cultural norms. With this big idea they would attempt to erase any sense of belonging or heritage in the races of men, and reduce them to amnesic wanderers with no history, no borders and no national allegiances. This misguided social engineering experiment would instead lead to the very dangerous place we are in currently, where Europeans – whose wicked ‘nature’ is apparently exempt from the environmental argument of sociologists – are being blamed for every problem in the world, and no other race can take responsibility for their own actions. Corporations are exploiting this plot hole as a way to enslave us all in what is fast becoming a totalitarian Global Socialist world.
By way of supporting this argument we’ll take a look at some of the noted authors of this report, as we think they each merit a brief mention for their own interests. The full report can be found here.
The main rapporteur, or appointed investigator, of the report was Montague Francis Ashley-Montagu. Montagu was born in London as Israel Ehrenberg, and studied at the London School of Economics, where he became one of the first students of Bronisław Malinowski, who was an influential social anthropologist.
Juan Comas was a Communist Spanish Republican exiled during the time of Franco, who wrote many titles on social anthropology. He was also a recipient of the Bronislaw Malinowski award in 1978.
Luiz de Aguiar Costa Pinto was a Brazilian sociologist who specialized in race relations in Brazil. Brazil had long held to the idea that racial integration and mixing was the way forward. Particularly in São Paulo, the dominant idea was that national workers were unable to develop the country, and that only foreign workers would be able to work in a regime of “free” (i.e., wage) labour. The goal was to “whiten” Brazil through new immigrants and through future miscegenation in which former slaves would disappear by becoming “whiter”.
Edward Franklin Frazier was an American sociologist and author. A successful graduate of the then segregated US school system, his 1932 Ph.D. dissertation was published as a book titled The Negro Family in the United States (1939); it analyzed the historical forces that influenced the development of the African-American family from the time of slavery to the mid-1930s. The book was awarded the 1940 Anisfield-Wolf Book Award for the most significant work in the field of race relations. It was among the first sociological works on blacks researched and written by a black person.
Morris Ginsberg was a British sociologist, who played a key role in the development of the discipline. A Talmudic scholar, he later found his way into the London School of Economics, working under the professor Leonard Trelawny Hobhouse. Hobhouse was a leading internationalist of his day and an early proponent of Social Liberalism.
Claude Lévi-Strauss was one of the founders of ethnology and leading theorist of structural anthropology. He was born to French Jewish parents in Brussels, and during WW1 lived in Paris with his maternal grandfather, who was the rabbi of the synagogue of Versailles. He also stayed for some time in Brazil, where he served as a visiting professor of sociology at the University of São Paulo. Later, during WW2, he moved to New York, whilst his former wife stayed to work with the French resistance.
The report was revised by Ashley Montagu following criticisms submitted by various ‘great minds’ of the day, some of whom are listed below:
Hadley Cantril, a researcher of public opinion, and the main author of The Invasion from Mars, an academic study of Orson Welles’s 1938 radio broadcast of The War of the Worlds, which caused widespread panic.
Dr. Gunnar Dahlberg, a Swedish physician, eugenist and geneticist, and one of the signatories of the ‘Eugenics Manifesto’, a manifesto published in the journal Nature in 1939, titled Social Biology and Population Improvement.
Theodosius Grygorovych Dobzhansky, a prominent Ukrainian-American geneticist, evolutionary biologist and fellow signatory of the aforementioned ‘Eugenics Manifesto’.
Julian Huxley, whose name precedes him, was the first director of UNESCO, a founding member of the World Wildlife Fund and the first President of the British Humanist Association, as well as a eugenicist, and internationalist. He was also a signatory of the ‘Eugenics Manifesto’.
Otto Klineberg, who was a Canadian psychologist. His work in the 1930s on the intelligence of white and black students in the United States and his evidence as an expert witness in Delaware were instrumental in winning the Supreme Court school segregation case Brown v. Board of Education in 1954.
Herman Joseph Muller, an American geneticist and educator, who amongst other things loved the USSR and helped edit and distribute an illegal leftist student newspaper in the USA, The Spark.
Karl Gunnar Myrdal, a Swedish economist, sociologist, and politician. In 1974, he received the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences with Friedrich Hayek for “their pioneering work in the theory of money and economic fluctuations and for their penetrating analysis of the interdependence of economic, social and institutional phenomena.” He is best known in the United States for his study of race relations, which culminated in his book An American Dilemma: The Negro Problem and Modern Democracy. The study was influential in the 1954 landmark U.S. Supreme Court Decision Brown v. Board of Education. He was also presented with the Bronislaw Malinowski Award in 1975.
Curt Jacob Stern, a Jewish German, whose teaching and 1949 textbook were instrumental in re-founding human genetics on a non-racist basis.
We will leave you with the closing paragraph of the report, which reads like an SJW manifesto:
‘biological studies lend support to the ethic of universal brotherhood; for man is born with drives toward co-operation, and unless these drives are satisfied, men and nations alike fall ill. Man is born a social being who can reach his fullest development only through interaction with his fellows. The denial at any point of this social bond between man and man brings with it disintegration. In this sense, every man is his brother’s keeper. For every man is a piece of the continent, a part of the main, because he is involved in mankind.’
taken from –