Those interested in stepping 100 or 200 years into the future and who wish to see what the end result of mass immigration, racial integration, and resultant economic collapse will mean, need only look at present-day India.
Despite a much-vaunted “economic boom,” India remains one of the poorest countries on earth—and it is home to a third of the earth’s poor.
In 2010, the World Bank reported that 32.7% of the total Indian people fall below the international poverty line of US$ 1.25 per day (PPP) while 68.7% live on less than US$ 2 per day.
According to 2010 data from the United Nations Development Programme, an estimated 37.2% of Indians live below the country’s national poverty line.
A 2010 report by the Oxford Poverty and Human Development Initiative (OPHI) states that 8 Indian states have more poor people than 26 poorest African nations combined, which totals to more than 410 million poor in the poorest African countries.
And, unlike China, Indian economic growth continuously fails to benefit its poorest element. The reason? India is still, despite a thousand years of integration, still essentially divided on race, or “caste” as it is more commonly called.
The lowest elements of Indian society, the Dalits, Sudras, or “untouchables,” are the darkest, and the highest elements of society are the most European-looking.
This can be seen clearly in the racial types of the Bollywood movie industry, which as a rule only stars the lightest and whitest of Indians.
(This is a phenomena which is also repeated in nations such as Brazil.)
The racial reason for this phenotype disparity among Indians lies in that nation’s distant racial past and a mixture between its founding elements: Mediterranean Caucasians, Indo-European invaders (a tribe called Aryans, from where the now-much maligned word was taken), and South Asian and Negroid elements, who may well have been the regions original inhabitants.
The steady mixture of these elements—exactly the process underway in most Western societies today—has produced modern India, and this is why that nation provides a window into the future, for those brave enough to look or concerned enough to care.
According to the New York Times, it is estimated that about 42.5% of the children in India suffer from malnutrition. The World Bank, citing estimates made by the World Health Organization, states that “About 49 percent of the world’s underweight children, 34 percent of the world’s stunted children and 46 percent of the world’s wasted children, live in India.”
In China, which has as its main advantage that it is a far more racially homogenous state with a government dedicated to protecting its own national interests (a notion which appears to be akin to treason for many Western nations), about 13 percent of the population subsists on the equivalent of less than $1.25 (€0.97) a day—while one-third of all Indians have to make do with the same amount.
Experts at the University of Oxford have concluded that the level of poverty in the central Indian state of Madhya Pradesh is roughly equivalent to that in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC).
If the comparison is restricted to nutrition, Madhya Pradesh is significantly worse off than the DRC.
Corruption in India is endemic. A 2005 study conducted by Transparency International in India found that more than 62 percent of Indians had firsthand experience of paying bribes or influence peddling to get jobs done in public offices successfully.
In its 2008 study, Transparency International reports about 40 percent of Indians had firsthand experience of paying bribes or using a contact to get a job done in public office.
In 2012 India has ranked 94th out of 176 countries in Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index, tied with Benin, Colombia, Djibouti, Greece, Moldova, Mongolia, and Senegal.