Racial thinking

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Race in Ancient Egypt; includes Libyan, Nubian (Afrocentrism), Asiatic and Egyptian; From: the tomb of Seti I, c. 13th century BC (→ Ancient Egyptian race controversy)

Racial thinking (sometimes derogatorily called scientific racism by politically correct, woke sources) is necessary academic process for understanding and preserving the human race analytically distinct from racism. We are a genetically diverse species, and there is meaning in that diversity which needs to be researched without the stigma of racial prejudice. Race and intelligence, for example, are often, if not always, firmly connected to one another. The protection of a racial identity must be the basis of such an intellectual thought, reflection and debate without the weakness of racial disadvantage or discrimination. Racial thought is race realism and not necessarily ideological racist thinking, whereas race denialism leads to, among other things, the pathological degeneration identified in critical race theory.

Renowned racialist thinkers

An illustration from the H. Strickland Constable's Ireland from One or Two Neglected Points of View (1899) shows a similarity between "Irish Iberian" and "Negro" features in contrast to the "Anglo-Teutonic." The accompanying caption reads

"The Iberians are believed to have been originally an African race, who thousands of years ago spread themselves through Spain over Western Europe. Their remains are found in the barrows, or burying places, in sundry parts of these countries. The skulls are of low prognathous type. They came to Ireland and mixed with the natives of the South and West, who themselves are supposed to have been of low type and descendants of savages of the Stone Age, who, in consequence of isolation from the rest of the world, had never been out-competed in the healthy struggle of life, and thus made way, according to the laws of nature, for superior races."

This is a list (excerpt sorted in alphabetical order) with a selection of renowned racialist thinkers (early researchers and writers on race as well as recent race researchers) who predominantly established their own racial theory:

See also

External links