Biology and decline

Among the central principles of neoreaction – one of the top two, I’d say – is that long-separated human populations differ, innately, in significant ways, and that human cultures, when correctly understood to be part of our extended phenotype, reflect this underlying biological variation.

If culture is phenotype, then it’s reasonable to expect that the well-being of any culture is affected, positively and negatively, by changes in the aggregate genotype of its host population. This was, not so long ago, perfectly uncontroversial among intelligent people, but it is a great heresy today.

Eppur si muove, however: heresy or no, this is indeed the way things are, and some of us still have eyes to see. One of them is Richard Lynn, who in this hour-long video gives an explanation of eugenics and dysgenics that you won’t be shown on PBS.


  1. I have just discovered your site. It is fantastic. It is a wealth of much needed knowledge. Where and when did the neoreaction movement begin? Where are you headquartered? Do you have gatherings? Do you need donations? Thank you for your good work.

  2. Although you have to ignore the dogmatic “we aren’t racist so please ignore the implications for human cultures and race” in this book, I did get some enlightenment on human evolution from reading “Evolution in Four Dimensions”, a modern theory of evolution which take into account genes, epigenetic, and behavioral and symbolic culture.

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