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The Fallacy of our Worldview on Race

Racism exists because we don’t know what we are. Both individually and collectively, we have an untrue concept of ourselves.

You are daft if you think the only difference between races is the color of skin. The differences go much, much deeper than that. Each has been built up from the beginning of humanity within their own disparate and unique contexts. Each’s way of thinking has developed differently as each culture has evolved within their race and region. The physical components are much the same, the corpus of knowledge may be much the same, though that is highly improbable, but how all of this is processed by each culture, and more specifically, by each human within its culture leans heavily on the foundations beneath it. And each foundation is entirely different. Each foundation is different for every single human. Each human is a fractal, of a fractal of a fractal of a fractal… reaching back each generation to whatever the beginning was. Furthermore, each family, tribe, clan, culture, and race is fractal and far different from its adjacent counterparts. They cannot be made suddenly congruent because the splits have been happening on multiple dimensions over time, reaching back through the entire course of the existence of humanity. Yet, while the influence of family, tribe, clan, culture, and race are each refined within each splinter, the splinters themselves increase and continue to diversify. When these fractals intersect others with a different history of evolutionary multi-dimensional development, they influence each the other to varying degrees, which further adds to the gap in disparity one to the next and each to the other.

The sharpest extremity of each individual and entirely unique fractal is a human. Not one is the same, regardless of sameness or similarity of family, tribe, clan, culture, or race. Each human is the sharpest keenest and most exact representation of their myriad of fractals over time

Racism occurs with the expectation that we are all the same. When different races are exposed the same information or stimulus, and each responds differently, the tendency arises to be incredulous as to why. Well, if you believe that we are all the same, then the varying responses to the same influences will rightly seem confusing, and the perception will be that one race is more or less apt than the other, depending upon the context of the observer, for each observer will likewise judge the response of others according metrics most important to its own self, its evolutionary foundations, and subsequent worldview.

What we don't understand about ourselves individually is that we are each and uniquely the sharpest representation of our fractal foundations that will ever exist in all the history or future of humanity. What you do best the way that only you can do it best, is the best it can ever be or has been, the way that you alone can do it. That is not motivational Tony Robins bullshit. That's the way it really is.

What we don't understand about ourselves collectively is that humanity is a single Organism. It is different than any Organism to which we are accustomed because it is not connected with tissue, it is connected through relationship. In the case of humanity especially, relationship is as elemental as entity. Furthermore, this organism does not consist of different parts that perform different hierarchical functions, such as a head, hands, a stomach, a brain, etc. Each component of the organism is physiologically very similar and equally capable. Yet each component contributes to the function of the whole through way of thought, concept, and sentiment. Each concept and sentiment is connected, transferred, vetted, and improved, etc. through the medium of human relationship with other physical elements (humans) of the organism. This organism, comprised of these uniquely sharpest fractals, sways in the ocean of sentiment which each of the fractals themselves collectively produce, and the concepts of each contribute to the shared corpus of human knowledge dispersed throughout the organism, and interpreted uniquely by each component according to its way of thought which is informed by its foundations.

When human and humanity are viewed in the light of this reasoning, the tenants of racism are undermined. A clear example of this lack of understanding about race and culture is represented clearly in one of the youngest cultures in humanity: the culture of Black Americans. The roots of this culture are derived from the predominant race and cultures of Africa’s indigenous population. Physical components (humans), and the concepts thereof, of this race and culture where transplanted and exposed to tremendous pressure within the foreign context of a very different race and culture. The grafting in of the African culture to the culture of the United States resulted in the birthing of a brand new and unique culture all its own. The outcome is truly remarkable. Within the few centuries of this new culture’s existence, it has undeniably and powerfully impacted every other race and culture in the world. Music, style, fashion, all of the arts, in fact; the very definition of how humans perceive themselves and the world around them, aesthetically, and in many other ways is now universally held to the standard of the Black American culture. The fight for civil liberties across the entire globe is derivative of this culture’s own fight for such. This newly born culture, out of the same information, stimuli, and context, derived that which the predominant culture in the United States, without its influence, would have and could have never been able to accomplish. These are but a few examples of how this, possibly the world’s youngest culture, has drastically transformed humanity in a very short time, and will continue to impact it into the future.

Race is too often viewed in two dimensions. It’s not like a line, it’s like an n-dimensional sea urchin. Each unique culture impacts humanity in uniquely different dimensions and in different ways within those dimensions. However, the value of each is interpreted through the lens of the fractal foundations upon which the observer’s perspective rests, and therefore, according to each’s own metrics (which are, through ignorance, dismissive of values foreign to its own way of thought.)

To say that we are all the same is to dismiss the greatest, most powerful, most beautiful attribute we altogether possess. The very things that make us fantastically different from each other are the things that, when one day truly recognized by each of all of us, will finally unleash the full, dynamic, and fierce momentum now dormant within this supremely elegant and complex organism called humanity.

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