On the fourteenth day of the first month of this year, and exactly six days before the first coronary heart disease was diagnosed in the United States, a book by Dr. Frank Buckley, a law professor at George Mason 2 and columnist for the New York Post, was published. Although the imminent threat of Corona was lost, it soon became clear that the book’s main idea was most closely related to the post-Corona situation in the United States.
In his book, Mr. Buckley argues that Americans have never been as divisive as they are today, and that they are now fully prepared to disintegrate. He says bitter party animosities, a deadlock in legislation, a growing acceptance of violence under the guise of political value, etc., show that in some countries, people in the United States will have a better life. Buckley says the United States is too big, citing statistics and information that if the United States is divided into smaller countries, its people will be happier and corruption will be less. Referring to the history of the civil war to prevent the disintegration of the United States, Buckley writes that this bitter experience has always been used as a document and witness to condemn any new attempt to disintegrate, while it can be done without war and bloodshed, and by going to the polls.
The issue of US disintegration is not a new one. In 1861, following the conflict between the states of the North and South over “protectionism and free trade” and the victory of Abraham Lincoln in the presidential election, which advocated domestic production. They also joined and formed the United States Alliance (CSA). Lincoln declared war on the states, and after four years, at a cost of about 850,000 US lives, the war ended with the victory of Lincoln’s “Alliance of Allies”, which had six presidents during the four-year civil war of Jefferson Davis. It was dissolved and the states became independent, re-joining the United States. With the end of the civil war and the failure of the disintegration project, the idea of state independence went under the ashes, but was never extinguished. In 2009, Ragham conducted research on separatist movements in various US states, the results of which were published in a series of articles entitled “America Dissolves” in the Kayhan newspaper – and later in the book “Former United States”. The United States was in the throes of the 2008 financial crisis, and there was talk of a direct link between the crisis and the rise of separatist movements. Hundreds of American companies and banks went bankrupt, about 2.6 million people lost their jobs in 2008, and the number of Americans in need of food increased to 49 million in 2009. US Secretary of Agriculture Tom Wilsk has made it clear that He called the period of “negative development” difficult due to the spread of poverty and inequality, and 71 percent of Americans believed that their political system had been destroyed and could not be repaired. On the websites of the separatist movements, the phrase “Thomas Jefferson,” one of the founders of the United States, was preferred to the positions of the separatists: “Whenever any form of government becomes a destructive regime, it is the right of the people of that country to change it, or “Destroy it and replace it with a new government.” The separatist movements believed that the US government had become a destructive regime that needed to be replaced. However, the segregation option was not taken seriously at the time. The Occupy Wall Street movement, or the 99 percent movement that began on September 17, 2011, soon became a national movement against inequality in the United States, and the issue of disintegration was marginalized. But as expected, the occupiers of banks and companies soon faced a fundamental question about the “alternative option” and, because they did not have an alternative and credible version of the status quo, agreed to a series of minimal gains, and their protests gradually subsided. The capitalist system can no longer escape the crisis and save itself.
Following Donald Trump’s victory in the 2016 presidential election, the wound of disintegration resurfaced, and especially in California – as the most prone to disintegration – with 61.6 percent of voters voting for Hillary Clinton, the cry for disintegration is more serious than ever. stand up. The hashtag “Calexit” (California’s exit), a combination of the words California and Exit, became a trend on Twitter. Seven thousand people took to the streets to demand the secession of California from the United States.
One week after Trump’s inauguration, the separatist movement Ari California 9 received permission from the local government to hold a referendum on secession. The Office of the Secretary of State for the State of California has announced that the movement has until July 25, 2017, to collect 58,5407 signatures in order to hold a break-up referendum in November 2018. But the start of the signature collection campaign coincided with the discussion of Russia’s involvement in the 2016 presidential election, as well as Russia’s support for the California independence movement. Heavy propaganda was made about the Russian origin of the “Yes California” movement and tarnished its credibility. The presence of Louis Marinelli 10, the leader of the “Yes California” movement in Russia, reinforced this flaw, and eventually the movement suspended its activities with the aim of rebuilding the campaign, reviving its credibility and proving its independence from Moscow. On July 4, 2017, Marcus Ruiz Evans took over the leadership of the movement and later launched a new campaign to hold a referendum on the day after the 2020 US presidential election. In 2017, Reuters, together with Stanford University, conducted a survey on the tendency of Californians to disintegrate, which revealed that 32% of Californians want to break away from the United States. Compared to 2014, the tendency to disintegrate had increased by 12 percent. It will definitely hit the US economy hard. California is the world’s fifth-largest economy (larger than the UK’s economy), and has more taxes than any other state. The value of the dollar will fall, and the euro and the Chinese yuan may replace the global economy. The new United States will lose its place in the world without California. In a world that has become independent, California is the most pessimistic scenario for the continuation of the process of disintegration in the United States.