While Twinsters is about a set of adopted identical South Korean twins reared apart who meet fortuitously through the internet, (thanks to Facebook and YouTube), Twinsters has a particular and thought-provoking relevance to race and White Nationalism.
It is well known in White Nationalist circles that it is only whites, the ‘’ultra-privileged,’’ that are expressly forbidden by the anti-white political establishment to look out for their own identity and interests. These interests are numerous but include a homogeneous society and a social system that promotes the interests of whites ahead of non-whites. Twinsters illuminates the importance of these interests by demonstrating the benefits of a homogeneous country.
Twinsters documents the miraculous reuniting of a pair of identical twins reared apart, in the US and Europe, respectively, both of whom who were unaware of their twinship and their twin’s existence until a friend fortuitously recognised that an actress in a KevJumba YouTube video, Samantha, looked remarkably similar to her friend, Anais.
The documentary begins by introducing us to Samantha Futerman, a Korean-American actress living in L.A., who receives a Facebook message from an unknown woman, Anais Bordier, who looks exactly like Samantha to the extent that Samantha thinks someone anonymous has copied her picture as a thumbnail for a Samantha Futerman or KevJumba Facebook fan group. On accepting the friend request from Anais Bordier, Anais sends Samantha a private message broaching the possibility that they could somehow be related. Birth and adoption certificates shared online subsequently reveal the same place and date of birth. A fact Anais already knew through an internet investigation involving IMDB which revealed that the ‘’two peas in a pod’’ shared the same birthday.
After a brief time sending instant messages and emails to one another the twins decide to talk over Skype, interacting face to face in real time over the internet. The Skype conversation goes really well and they talk for hours revelling in the same shared interests and shared humour. Their connection and similarity is instant. Developing strong familial feelings for each other, It is not long before they begin to communicate incessantly and decide to meet for the first time in London.
On meeting for the first time in London they quickly form an unbreakable bond, extraordinary in its intensity and the brevity of its formation. Their bond receives the genetic confirmation it already recognises after a genetic test the twins took and sent away prior to meeting in London is revealed by Dr. Nancy Segal over Skype as confirming that they are, in fact, identical twins. Together in London, hearing the good news over Skype, the Identical twins celebrate with their friends and family.
After documenting the build-up and their eventual miraculous reunion, the documentary proceeds to explore the aftermath which culminates in an equally emotional second meeting in L.A and concludes with the twins flying to South Korea to attend an adoptees conference in the hope that this will give them the necessary connections to eventually locate their birth mother (interestingly the notion of trying to locate their birth father is never broached).
Twinsters is telling in that each twin (both non-white, of course) were both raised independently by a white family — a fact shared by a similar documentary, Twin Sisters, in which two reared apart Chinese identical twin sisters are, likewise, raised separately on different continents by white couples. In Twinsters Samantha is raised in America while Anais is raised in France, while in Twin Sisters one twin is raised in Norway while the other is raised in California. Adoption, then, is quite clearly an intrinsically white racial trait, rather than typical of a socially learned European or North American behaviour.
Although there may be the odd case of non-whites adopting trans-racially, it is very rare to see a non-white family adopt a white child (and this is not something we obviously encourage unless it is the only option other than starvation or death). While some may argue that this phenomenon doesn’t happen because all non-white countries are not financially secure to do so, this is obviously not the case. We can verify this by posing an additional question: in our modern globalized and multicultural nations, there are many non-whites that are financially secure and have a need to adopt, how many non-whites actually adopt white children? I suspect very few, and it’s possible it’s less than that.
Luckily for the parents that adopted these children they were paired up with (or decided to adopt) East Asian adoptees, rather than African or Arab, and thus had a much higher chance of raising a charming, pleasant, grateful female (which both of them are), capable of integrating into western culture. The average IQ of South Korea has been reported to be 106 and the highest IQ of a country in Africa is, one standard deviation lower, at 91.
Genetics and Relationships
As mentioned, after Samantha and Anais have been talking over Skype for a prolonged period of time, due to their obvious connection and strong friendship, Samantha decides to arrange a trip to meet Anais in England. Before Sam flies to London to meet Anais in person for the first time, she makes the rather startling admission:
“It’s crazy that you can unconditionally love someone that you’ve never met because that’s how I feel, but I don’t love my [adopted] brothers any less. You know? I don’t love my [adopted] parents any less. But there’s definitely an unexplainable connection that I have with her.”
For two individuals that have only talked over Skype this description is tantamount to a hysterical infatuation. It is reasonable to ask how, without factoring genetic relatedness, such feelings can be evoked — which rather answers the question. Samantha is clearly implying, whilst being as diplomatic as possible in front of the camera, lest she hurt her adopted family, that she has a connection with this stranger (whom she’s never met), Anais, (their familial relationship hadn’t been scientifically proven at that moment in time) that was never matched by her adopted family, with whom she maintains heart-felt, loving relations.
Unlike what the blank slate, egalitarian, social learning establishment want you to believe, family as a group of genetically related individuals matters, and it is instantly recognized as mattering to the brain of the biologically related, typified by Samantha’s feeling of an ‘’unexplainable connection.’’ That genetics accounts for these spontaneous familial feelings is made even more evident by the pure physical fact that they have never met in person and shared the same physical environment, so holy to environmentalists in explain personality and life outcomes. Unless you’re immersed in this contemporary dogma, this (seemingly) startling admission makes perfect sense once you factor in that this other woman is her hitherto identical twin sister and they therefore share identical DNA.
Since these twins were “born together, reared apart” researchers are able to examine the influence of the effects of nature and nurture on these twins and whether they have much, or any, effect on their personality. So, according to Team Nurture (think Huffington Post Science denying the role of genetics), Samantha and Anais have no reason to have a close bond without meeting, especially one closer than the bond they have with their adopted families. Yet, clearly they do. Kinship evidently matters. The twin bond has been described by Nancy Segal, a premier twin researcher, to be unshakeable and perhaps the strongest bond in nature, exceeding that of parents and siblings.
After the identical twins have met each other and spent an inordinate amount of together, Anais, expressing the extreme closeness of the twin bond, comments “I feel like I’ve known her my whole life. She’s the brightest, the smartest, the most handsome girl. Yeah, she’s really great. I don’t even know how to describe her.” This is significant since it identifies, at the very extreme end of the spectrum at least, that the deep and unexplainable bond between identical twins is genetically based. Twins have identical DNA and therefore have identical genes, to such an extent that current DNA tests cannot tell them apart in the event of a criminal offence.
Extrapolating from Sam and Anais’ friendship in Twinsters, then, deep and close friendships are genetically based. From this, we can conclude that it is immaterial whether you grew up and shared a location or environment, or shared similar experiences; while it helps facilitate the friendship, it is genetic similarity which determines the quality and closeness of the relationship. The corollary of this, then, building on the evidence that friendships have an intrinsic genetic basis, it is only a short distance to make the obvious claim (and a claim that empirical reality demonstrates and justifies daily) that the best relationships that the whole country can have — which has obvious implications for social cohesion — is relationships that are closest genetically. So, if a country wants a unified country, socially and collectively, it has to be a country with the same genetic basis: a country with a purely homogenous makeup.
Later in the documentary, the twins decide to visit Seoul in South Korea, attending a conference for Korean adoptees, in the knowledge that they can network with the staff and other adoptees to help locate their birth mother.
During the conference, a video is played on the big screen asking the adoptees to love and to take pride in their mother country as she humbly and maternally welcomes them back into her fold. Watching the video with rapt attention, the twins are visibly upset and emotionally overwhelmed by the patriotic devotion and ethnic unity of their country. Reinforcing this feeling of ethnic and extended kinship, Anais says: “it’s really emotional to see everyone together, you feel like you’re a part of something . . . and to know that you’re in Korea and that your birth country cares about you as well, it’s really moving.”
Viewed through the lens of nurture and the egalitarian genetics-denying Huffington Post, Anais’ reaction to a country she’s never been to before is baffling. If Anais was a child that left South Korea for the green fields of France and then eventually returned to South Korea in adulthood or after a prolonged bout of homesickness, then this reaction could be, in some part, understandable. This is not the case. The twins have never been to South Korea before, so according to the environmental theory — where racial and genetic characteristics have limited to no bearing — the idea that they should be feeling this overwhelming and positive emotion for a country they’ve never lived in or spent any prolonged amount of time is inconceivable — even if it is their ethnic homeland and country of their birth.
Yet, here at the adoptees conference, Anais is crying and Samantha is showing signs of extreme sadness, nostalgia, and longing. Since South Korea has not been overrun by rampant multiculturalism, the only real explanation of their overwhelming emotional reactions is that the twins are responding to the genetic similarity they share with other citizens of their birth country, and the need to feel wanted and loved by their natural homeland. Extended kinship matters.
This scene is particularly galling for any White Nationalist. One of the laments of the White Nationalist movement is that due to incessant multi-culturalism our ethnic homelands, our cities and towns have become unrecognizable as they’ve been invaded and colonized by the Third World. Divested of our cultural roots, we have lost our homogeneous homeland — our birth mother, so to speak.
The few scenes in Twinsters that show the cities, landscape and general social life of South Korea are impressive. This is unsurprising given the high average IQ of the country and the zero net migration within the country.
Lastly, Anais and Sam visit a Buddhist temple in Tripitaka, and Anais remarks, whilst watching an ancient ritual, “here, it’s like so beautiful and everything, so it makes you proud of being born in a country with such a rich history.” Unlike the heterogeneous west, a homogeneous country has the ability to stage cultural rituals and to hold them without any feeling that they may insult the invading ethnicities. It is well known in the West that nations host to mass immigration cancel public events and ban their own cultural and religious icons in the fear of angering other religions and races.
Getting our countries, at least, back to a comfortable majority of the native ethnicity will mean that white countries throughout the world can be encouraged and proud in celebrating and performing the traditions and activities that constitute and define us. As we should be asking any political decision maker, if it’s perfectly acceptable for South Korea to behave in a proud homogeneous manner — and it truly is an acceptable way to behave — then why is it not acceptable for white countries?
As Twinsters figuratively teaches us, it is time for the West to end the adoption of multiculturalism and find our own “unexplainable connection’’ with our own genetic and extended kin.