2. Settler colonialism is a distinct type of colonialism that works by replacing indigenous peoples with an invasive settler society. Settler colonialism has been “destroyed to replace,” and this cycle will not stop. The settlers will continue to expand and annex with the help of the state until the state can officially proclaim the reality of their merger with the settlers and take even more land. This happens even when Israeli policy is directly related to settlement expansion. In 2016, for example, then-Secretary of State John Kerry said, “Let`s be clear. The expansion of the settlement has nothing to do with Israel`s security. Many settlements actually increase the security burden of the Israel Defense Forces, and the leaders of the settler movement are motivated by ideological imperatives that completely ignore the legitimate aspirations of the Palestinians. Suggests that the interpretative categories developed in colonial and postcolonial studies are insufficient to assess settler colonialism. Argues that “settler colonialism should be seen as structurally different from colonialism and migration,” because “the permanent movement and reproduction of communities and the domination of an exogenous agency over an indigenous agency are necessarily involved. Not all migrations are settler migrations and not all colonialisms are colonial” (p. 3). In most of the world`s colonizing states, settlers are mainly of European origin.
The two exceptions are Taiwan, where 96% of the population is Han Chinese, and Israel, where about half of the Jewish population is of Middle Eastern, Asian or African descent. Israeli settler colonialism will not rest until the majority of Palestinians are expelled and expelled, and all Palestinian countries are under Israeli sovereignty, as Ben-Gurion imagined. Criticizes the colonial historiography of the settlers. Provides a critical counter-narrative through the documentation and analysis of archival documents demonstrating the widespread resistance of Native Hawaiians to the annexation of Hawaii to the United States in 1897. Explores the central importance of print media for the continuation of Hawaiian mother tongue and culture. Groundbreaking Collection of Science in Queer Indigenous Studies. Organizes conversations about the colonial institutionalization of heteronormativity in the United States, which has led many Indigenous communities to end traditional sex and gender systems and internalize homophobic and sexist ideologies and practices, while non-Indigenous LGBTQ people and political movements appropriate queer Indigenous/Two-Spirit identities and contribute to the colonization of Indigenous peoples in the United States. United States. have. Includes groundbreaking essays by Driskill, Miranda, Morgensen, and Andrea Smith. A number of scholars have spoken out against the idea that Zionism and the State of Israel are synonymous with settler colonialism.
Avi Bareli argues in his essay “Forgetting Europe: Perspectives on the Debate on Zionism and Colonialism” that “the colonialist school offered this alternative interpretation to replace the narrative of the return of the Jewish people to their country.” In addition, he claims that he “ignores the economic, social and cultural processes that led Eastern European Jews to emigrate to Palestine for decades in the twentieth century.”  Arnon Golan asserts that “Zionism was not imperialist or colonialist in nature, but a national liberation movement that developed in Central and Eastern Europe in conjunction with other national liberation movements in these regions” and that “Zionism was a national diaspora movement that sought to advance its interests in the predestined homeland by becoming a collaborator of the imperial powers.”  Israeli scholar S. Ilan Troen argues in “De-Judaizing the Homeland: Academic Politics in Rewriting the History of Palestine” that Zionism was the return of a long-displaced indigenous population to their historic homeland and that “Zionists did not see themselves as foreigners or conquerors, for centuries they had been foreigners in the diaspora.” Troen further argues that there are several differences between European colonialism and the Zionist movement, including that “there is no New Vilnius, New Bialystock, New Warsaw, New England, New York,. and so on” in Israel.  Development of the theory of “intellectual sovereignty,” which represented a critical intervention in the recognition of the ideological aspects of settler colonialism and the struggle for Indigenous sovereignty. Criticizes the science that permeates homogenizing stereotypes about “Native American” or “Native American” literature. Argues that studies of Native American literature should be established in the context of certain Indigenous communities. Global perspectives for indigenous people developed as a result of the 2007 United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Allen 2012 examines Indigenous cultural works in relation to each other, arguing that transindigenic literary studies resist the binary form between Indigenous peoples and settlers. Barker, 2005; Driskill, et al., 2011; Green 2007; Limbrick, 2010; Laidlaw and Lester, 2015; and Shigematsu and Camacho 2010 apply colonial scholarships to global contexts, examining the problems of indigenous peoples around the world in relation to each other or both. Rodinson in 1973 and Sharif in 2016 examine settler colonialism in the State of Israel.
Towards the end of their reign, the Qing attempted to colonize Xinjiang as well as other parts of the imperial border. To achieve this goal, they began a policy of settler colonialism that resettled the Han Chinese on the border. Sherman wrote, “We must act with vindictive seriousness against the Sioux, even against their extermination, men, women, and children.”  This dual understanding is also useful for understanding how students without European ancestry benefit from settler colonialism. African slaves, for example, were not settlers. They had much more in common with the Native Americans; They were also colonized in their diaspora. But all non-native Americans benefit from the colonial settlement system as it is today. It is just that those of us who are mainly of European origin continue to benefit most from this initial colonization and the extinction of the indigenous presence. When teaching students about settler colonialism, it is important that they understand that it is not guilt. Rather, it is a regulation. Settler rule is a particularly resilient form of authoritarian rule. It rarely ends.
Settlers who consider land their permanent residence usually expropriate the richest country, claim world-class natural resources, and introduce social segregation. Turkey is a colonizing state. The Turkic peoples invaded the country of Anatolia, killing the indigenous population as well as the Greek inhabitants, replacing their culture and languages. Central Asian Turkish countries such as Kazakhstan can also be considered colonizing states, since the original homeland of the Turks is North Asia. Provides a chronology of the politics of settler colonialism throughout American history, from the first colonial encounter to the early 21st century. == References ===== External links ===* Official website Settler colonialism is a form of colonialism that seeks to replace the original population of the colonized territory with a new society of settlers.  Like all forms of colonialism, it is based on exogenous domination, usually organized or supported by an imperial authority.  Settler colonialism is implemented through a variety of means, ranging from the violent depopulation of former residents to more subtle legal means such as assimilation or recognition of Indigenous identity in a colonial setting.  Settler colonialism contrasts with exploitative colonialism, which involves a national economic policy of conquering a country in order to exploit its population as cheap or free labor and its natural resources as raw material. .