Human Monoculture

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Human monoculture is an expression of human settlement [citation required].
Human monoculture rarely defines the origin space for a human settlement [citation required].
Human monoculture can define any isolated human settlement, a single group or isolated group of settlements [citation required].
Human monoculture can define the isolation and stagnation of a human settlement technology, such as a flint construction [citation pleistocene clovis].
Human monoculture can define many cultures absorbed by a single dominant culture. For example, Europe's neocolonialism is a very active force today in constructing and maintaining three massively associated global linguistic monocultures, expressing Earth's largest Empire in recorded history.
Human monocultural is examined and debated by many disciplines, including architecture, economics, history, information technology, law, linguistics, neuroscience, and so on. Especially, behavioral science, social anthropology [1] Social perspectives seldom attach idealism to stagnation, and in scientific terms stagnation implied by the term 'monoculture' generally defines a pre-extinction phase of existence in planetary life cycles [cosmology citation].

Behavioral science and cultural anthropology

Behavioral Science and Cultural Anthropology depict our monoculture as resource compensation.[2] On the one hand, prehistoric migration of human settlement results in development of human RAS Reticular Activating System, predisposing us to technological diversification and social specialization. On the other hand, extinction events and violent colonization strip humanity of its advantages. Migration and fall-back characterize life for many species on Earth, including our near and distant relatives (see Gombe Chimpanzee War). Human settlement is naturally static and resists diversification in protective community structures; however, econo-political expansion is a normal feature of human settlement, involving complex dynamic interaction between human groups.[3]

Monoculture in human settlement is the relative lack of cultural alternatives in that settlement. Compare monoculturalism, a sociopolitical perception attached to the human settlement patterns represented by human monocultures. Human cultures tend to diversify culturally, when not under stress. Significant stressors include military occupation and natural catastrophe. Other factors include technological overlay of multiple human settlements and cultures.[4]

Spiritual monoculture

Religious extremism has long dominated European and Middle East cultures. Today they are heavily engaged in military conflict defined as the 1,600-year long Crusades. Warfare and genocide characterize many monocultural approaches to faith today: in particular, Christian, Muslim, Hindu, Buddhist and Jewish faiths. Religious conflict is an outcome of cultures conflicting for dominance, need of resource efficiency stimulates that conflict outcome.

Colonial occupation

France, Spain and England are responsible for creating massive global monocultures to service their current colonial occupations on all continents and across Oceania. The entire landmass of North America, Central America and South America is a Eurocentric monoculture. Likewise, Australia and New Zealand. Much of Africa, though war torn through reactive resistance, remains colonized, managed by European banks and resource extraction, though Africans resist monoculture. China is now beginning to establish global monocultural policies, in conflict with Europe's Empire of the day. Monoculture is an attractive policy direction for many good immediate reasons. Lack of diversification enables easy resource extraction and simplified population management. Monoculture is a corporate and military objective.

Not all monocultures are formed through violence. Economic necessity can build very large inter-urban networks in a region encompassing many cultures. Terminating internal cultural diversification, this process tends to eventually remove peripheral diversity, as human settlement expands. Armed occupation often results in absorption of culltures into the occupying monocuture, not through overt conflict, but by threat of conflict. This often overlays and obfuscates peaceful inclusion through necessity, confronting patterned ignorance typifying a global colonial monoculture.[5]

The near extinction event

At the point in time when the Extinction Event occurs, the impact on human culture is fundamental. Supervolcano events extract the greatest human toll, with die-back to tropical Africa and only African population survival occurring many times. Sometimes, the surviving human population may number only in the thousands with life expectancy in the twenties. Culture in the aftermath is poorly defined, except perhaps as very primitive human culture. Technological and linguistic traits may not be represented for tens or hundreds of thousands of years. No human industrial society has faced a major extinction event. Such events have been unpredictable in the past, when multiple languages and diversified cultures resisted scientific understanding of the Event. Today, with global population pressure leading to monocultural accretion of multiple competitive technology streams, we know for certain that our next Event will occur with the eruption of super volcano Yellowstone. Its last two eruptions terminated 90% of all life to a depth of 500 meters under the ocean surface of our planet. Diversified human culture is proven.[6]

Today's monocultural appearance is troubling [7]

Survivability for human monocultures

Monocultures are prone to devastation.[8] This is because their lack of human genetic diversification results in inflexible response to population stressors: the last two extinction events on Earth, removed 5 of six hominid subspecies. Sapiens sapiens is the only surviving hominid. Humans and many other surviving species use diversity as a survival behavior. Diversity is most successful in the absence of threat [citation needed]. Large inter-urban and small tribal monocultures resist diversity.[9]

Monocultures often face institutional conflict. Transnational opposing monocultures generate longterm global conflict that is difficult to resolve. For example, reaction to White colonization, Crusade conflicts, and other interethnic abd racial violence. Monoculture is the outcome of genocide. For example, American populations were highly susceptible to small pox, a biowarfare agent which was then rapidly deployed by Europeans in the 19th century to remove American settlements; American survivors were then quickly assimilated or easily removed to reservation imprisonment where millions languish today.[10] Across North America, English, Spanish and French-speaking European populations have violently removed and forced assimilation of hundreds of American cultures into Europe's neocolonial monoculture: for hungry European immigrants and neocolonial citizens, too much emphasis on cultures they do not belong to: life outlook they will only understand (and maybe appreciate) when American governance services their needs. Fear and deception guide interaction, so given the colony's current hostile and immoral behavior, integration is a distant hope.[11]

Military nuclear and biological threats to human survival cannot be ignored. The United States rapidly weaponized the ebola virus in March 2014. Today, that Ebola virus and now the newer Zika virus generate expected International concern around biological warfare.[12] Scientific American describes how weaponized Ebola cannot become a threat.[13] United States NIH identifies the rapid transformation of the Zika virus from an mosquito-borne primate vector in 1947, to a sexually transmitted human vector in 2013.[14]

Centralized resource extraction hubs, urban port cities compensate population crowding and disease with rapid access to and development of food, health and environmental technologies around those hubs. European monoculture is replacing American cultures today in most of the Canada colony, and in numerous colonies attached to Central and South American tropical rain forest. Countless national agencies deploy in the colonies to intercept and indoctrinate or extinguish newly occupied or reactive cultures, replacing American cultures with European culture. Survivor absorption is an expected outcome that is purported by the occupier today to minimize colonial brutality. That is, monoculture teds to remove or conceal racial stereotyping and racially motivated attacks.[15] Especially in the Americas, and in Canada in particular, England and its colonial allies direct that deceptive 'monocultural' inclusion of Americans. Colonist community response, colony enforcement and military, and European business interests are not inclusive. Monoculture involves global dominance with human rights depravity denounced loudly, regularly. The United States and the International Criminal Court are legal combatants. Yet with global dominance, Empire proclaims that monoculture upholds human justice, with an International Criminal Court that patently defers "American" status to colonial citizens whose colonial governance refuses to comply with the ICC.[16] Leading many under the office of a Kenyan President of the colony nation state to ask the question, concerning Americans and Africans in the Americas, "Who is more oppressed?".[17]

Colonial monocultures of Europe deserve a special recognition (see below, Benefits of monoculture). Expanding monocultures, by extending available material resource and thus human resource, are self-perpetuating as long as there are more conquests available, or facilitated. This human settlement pattern appears to parallel extinction and survival for all species on Earth in the human fossil record and the records of other species, for tens of millions of years.[18] European econo-military expansion for thousands of years has self-terminated when it runs out of (or ceases to facilitate) new resource. Benefits outweigh philosophical and moral disgrace for the dominant occupying Eurasian (Barbarian) culture.[19] Under a typical European occupation, the occupied cultures endure subsistence, accommodate environmental decimation and transient genocide campaigns, suffer mass child abduction events, overcome the ongoing rape and murder of tens of thousands of women and girls each year, during the monocultural occupation of a single 'nation state colony (jingoism)'.[20] For example, not as harsh as small pox extermination in North America, the ape and murder of 1% of the remaining 651,000 American individuals living in neocolonial Reservation ’prisons’ in Canada, and another 6% of those Americans sexually assaulted with violence in the same time period is confronted by multiple authors as Eurocentric criminal genocide in a ‘bibliographic review’, covering that ongoing genocide on four continents.[21]

Benefits of monoculture in the Americas

Monoculture suggests to its members satisfied appreciation of life [citation on group hugs :)]. The material and social benefits of expanding human monoculture are enormous and ephemeral. Technological advance is a primary incentive building all human settlements. Expanding Monocultures benefits range from longevity and improved health, to technological extensions and scientific development in the built environment, food security and safe habitation enhance enjoyment, higher education and more sophisticated resource management contribute to a greater sense of belonging. In ancient Greece the idyllic countenance of monoculture was supported by a slave population that was 34% of the "human" population: the benefit of greek monoculture was described by the word 'philosophy'. In ancient American communities, meaning is captured in exquisite engineering that times seasons and solar orbits with architectural form, solar event appreciated across many mountains and valleys. In ancient Africa, Massive city structures along a ribbons of riverside green stood as comforting barriers to encroaching evaporation of life, as our planets greatest desert closed in [cultural anthropology citations needed].

Populations subjected by colonization see none or little of those benefits, but they are there to consider, and for a few, to enjoy. This subsistence appreciation of benefit is common to all of Europe's global conquests. Poverty, while it may be dismissed as a 'sub-culture' in Eurocentric traditions, defines not the visitor but the resident cultures of the American, Eurasian and African land masses. Poverty represents a barrier to uptake of European monoculture .[22]

Monoculture behaviors as life expressions

Continental landmass isolates and supports neurophysiological cultural adaptations [citation needed, suggest Rappaport cultural anthropology symposium]. Adaptations are sequential and directly reflect near extinction event survival [another Rappaport or subsequent citation here].

Ideal continental compartmentalization of social roles can ensure static intercontinental dynamics in all social relationships. For example, Microsoft and FBI use color and lighting to obtain specific performance objectives. Humans are ready for role-shaping that transcends corporate and encompasses community life. Continental political and economic relationships are currently biased, and thus highly confrontational for all extant human settlements. Bias expresses anatomically as over-excited pv-mo activity, stripping pineal balance and leading to endocrine imbalance (upset gut, social dissatisfaction, criminal tendency) [architecture, behavioral science, criminology citations this section].

Physiological compartments govern human interaction. Compartmented expressions of physiology become accepted interaction in compartmented roles. Race abd sex demonstrate social role tendencies. Africans make amazing family counsellors. Eurasians exemplify engineering exploits in outer space and under ocean surfaces. Americans know how to distribute limited energy to al inhabitants (and other needing beings) on our planet. Compartmented and component-optimal behaviors imply physiological and emotional balance in optimal subsistence states of being. Subsistence metabolism is optimal for environmental stabilization, or healthy life [behavioral science, neuropsychology, neurophysiology citations for this section].

Permission to belong in African society to this day is conditional upon proven ultimate sacrifice, death: thus belonging is only for tribe and village maintained by conflict, where familial primacy is stronger than for other human groups on our planet. That conflict in balancing personal sacrifice against familial importance is ported into the Eurasian addition of the importance of service in life style: with conditional service as the apex social faculty, inherited sacrifice takes form as formalized submission. Tribal and village existence can move into national forums that in African lifestyle are better suited to genocidal stabilization. For Americans, service ports into sharing: global sharing like United Nations and ICC, so disastrously failed in dominant Eurocentric clutches, is an easily accommodated series of emotive instructions. For Americans, intergroup conflict is relatively rare, as inherited sacrifice and service take focus to develop as sharing. That is, each continental compartment develops as life process with compartmented emotive foci specific to continental regions [another rappaport citation though modern Chinese constructionist philosophy also works well for this section].

Hominid social development is structured in a sophisticated adaptation of neurophysiological development that demonstrates as continental compartments. Sacrifice and service followed by sharing demonstrate anatomically as expansion in the mass and biochemical sophistication of brain stem hormone systems that govern human metabolism. These cerebellar extensions are very specific to extinction event survival. Hormonal displacement in the American physiology cannot withstand physiological stress associated with our less extreme events to date, Similarly, the less significant social adjustments of Eurasian settlement groups cannot accommodate extreme stress that African metabolism can adjust to. Oceanic settlements are a diaspora in that they lack connectedness experienced in continental settlements, however, migration experience of metabolism in settlement groups engender similar RAS changes experienced by Americans, as isolation from preceding RAS states [earth science and behavioral science citations this section].

RAS changes are not favorable to modification like other components of metabolism [neuroscience citation]. This is because RAS metabolism is necessarily static in its communication with other metabolism structures (pineal, endocrine, etc.). This static nature is what predisposes extinction for hominids and other vertebrate species, and predetermines survival. Certain biochemical structures and interactions are shared with non-vertebrates: specifically gut reactions that establish healthy adaptation to activity [neuroscience citation]. RAS envelopes and institutionalizes behavior patterns in organisms, resulting in what we call predictable or ‘social’ behavior [behavioral science citations]. Monoculture implies each organism's optimal compartmented behaviors are realized in the social environment [another behavioral science citation].

See also

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References

  1. Cultural Diversity or Global Monoculture, Kenneth Keniston, MIT
  2. Curriculum, Behavioral Science, Anthropology
  3. Diversification versus Specialization in Complex Ecosystems, National Institutes of Health, Plus One.
  4. Cultural Diversity or Monoculture, Kenneth Keniston, November 2, 1998
  5. Journal for the Study of Peace and Conflict, 2014 U.S. Case Study, University of Wisconsin [1]
  6. [2] Scientific American, How diversity makes us smarter, Katherine W. Phillips, October 1, 2014
  7. Cultural Survival: Biological Diversity is Inherent in Humanity, Kenneth M. Weiss, Summer 1996, Genes, People and Property.
  8. [3] Human Monoculture and Economic Diversity
  9. Human Genetic Diversity and the Threat to the Survivability of Human Populations, Ohio University [4]
  10. Nazi Goose-steps for millions, another flag, same message. "New Evidence Shows the Latest Immigrants to America Are Following in Our History's Footsteps".
  11. Case studies, insights, & debates: Unequal Relations, Augie Fleras, a Eurocentric perception of race, ethnic, and American dynamics in neocolonial Canada, 8 December 2014.
  12. America's Weaponization of Ebola, Wayne Madsen
  13. [5] Scientific American, "Weaponized Ebola: Is It Really a Bioterror Threat?", Dina Fine, September 25, 2014.
  14. Potential Sexual Transmission of Zika Virus, NIH, Emerg Infect Dis., 2015 March, 21(3), 552
  15. [6] Overcoming Racial Stereotypes, University of Notre Dame
  16. [7] The International Criminal Court: Why is the United States Not A Member? Rapp, "long-standing political and philosophical traditions in our country."
  17. U.S. Native Prisoners of War, Jesse Daniels, LA Progressive "Who is more oppressed?" LA Progressive, U.S. Native Prisoners of War
  18. [8] Correlations in fossil extinction and origination rates through geological time
  19. The National Interest, The 5 Most Powerful Empires In History, Akhilesh Pillalamarri, Feruary 22, 2015.
  20. AMMSA, 6.551 female victims, 1% of the targeted 651,000 on Reservations population.
  21. Genocide of Indigenous Peoples, Volume 8, Samuel Totten and Robert K Hitchcock, editors
  22. Colonialism in the 21st Century, Anthropology Today, Vol. 22, No. 5, October 2006 A critical analysis of CIA-sponsored pro-colonial adjustment in University curriculums and reading materials... "help prevent the global research community from later serving as pawns in what is an increasingly violent form of neo-colonial expansion, while pre-empting any temptation for our own respective governments to mimic these US trends." University of Manchester.

Further reading

[9] Sexual Paradox: Complementarity, Reproductive Conflict & Human Emergence] - on the mass extinction of biological and genetic diversity
[10] Extinction Events That Almost Wiped Out Humans - paleoanthropology, "Research suggests as few as 2,000 humans were left alive by the Toba eruption and its aftereffects."
[11] Rethinking Modern Human Origins: Getting out of Out of Africa, James Kendrick - post-Toba African Horn migration mixing with small groups of Eurasian and American survivors (references)
[12] Mike Brass 2002 Affinities of the Paleoindians (sic) - Pleistocene colonization preceding Toba
[13] Early Hominin Paleoecology - hominid migration, tool cultures and morphological developments
[14] The Primitive Hunter Culture, Pleistocene Extinction, and the Rise of Agriculture - Clovis culture and other human evolution and technology in the Americas

External links

  • [15] American rural food culture
  • [16] American rural gathering and storage