The fascination by the average person, British or not, with the pomp and circumstance of the coronation of King Charles III should give us something to pause about. The history of this British coronation from hell is but one that has colonized and enslaved people and raided their resources and treasures. How could anyone, who is fighting for justice and fairness in politics, admire such grotesque showmanship? It’s one sad story of ignorance.
From the adage of the past conquests of the Windsor monarchy, originally of German stock, comes this brute truth that “The empire on which the sun never sets”, which implicitly means that the British monarchy has conquered, enslaved, and raided more overseas treasures than your average empire. From white Ireland, Wales, and Scotland, to black Sudan and Nigeria, to brown India and the Middle East, and to Asian Hong Kong, Malaysia, and Singapore. You name a race, or a religion, and the White Anglo-Saxon Protestants of Britain have invaded and deprived them of their freedom.
How proud should we be of this British violent history, then? Why anyone who tasted British colonialism, or who opposes oppression of other peoples and countries, would want to watch the coronation of Charles III is beyond us. The king and his family represent a violent past that is no longer acceptable to humanity.
Many countries around the world, where political systems are weak and unstable, still feel the British colonization legacy today.
THE UNFORTUNATE LEGACY OF CHARLES’ ANCESTORS
The British colonization of many countries brought significant changes to the world, but it also had a negative impact on the people of those countries. It is important to recognize and understand that negativity.
One of the most significant impacts was the loss of cultural identity. Many countries lost their traditional languages, customs, and traditions due to British colonization. The British enforced their own culture and language on the people they colonized, often leading to the suppression of local traditions and customs, which also included religious beliefs.
Another impact of British colonization was economic exploitation. It was through the exploitation of other peoples’ resources and labor that built today’s Royal Windsors. The British regularly shipped raw materials from these countries back to England, which they processed, manufactured, and then sold back to the very countries it stole them from. This led to a significant economic imbalance that many countries still endure today.
Finally, British colonization also had a devastating impact on the political structures of many countries when the British imposed their own political systems on the countries they colonized, frequently leading to authoritarian rule and political instability. Many countries around the world, where political systems are weak and unstable, still feel the British colonization legacy today.
Because, here at Punditry, we believe the British monarchy is a dinosaurian institution that requires dismantling, not celebrating.
A COLONIAL HANGOVER
The negative impact of British colonization remains a curse on many countries today. One of the most significant impacts is the ongoing economic imbalance between former colonies and the developed world. Many former colonies still struggle to achieve economic independence, with the continued exploitation of their resources by multinational corporations from developed countries.
Furthermore, many countries are still struggling to revive their traditional cultures and languages, which were suppressed during British colonization. This has led to a loss of identity and a sense of alienation among many people.
Even in today’s modern world, many countries are still struggling to establish stable and democratic political systems, which were often undermined during British colonization.
So, tell us again why is the world celebrating Charles ascending to the throne, representing the British colonization from hell. Because, here at Punditry, we believe the British monarchy is a dinosaurian institution that requires dismantling, not celebrating.