by Max Barry

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Committees for Promotion of Integralism RMB

WA Delegate (non-executive): The Fascist Tsardom of Greater Serbian Provinces (elected )

Founder: The Legionary State of Gliskor

Last WA Update:

Board Activity History Admin Rank

Most World Assembly Endorsements: 544th Highest Disposable Incomes: 1,121st Most Devout: 1,436th+5
Largest Arms Manufacturing Sector: 1,805th Largest Manufacturing Sector: 1,829th Most Corrupt Governments: 2,022nd Largest Trout Fishing Sector: 2,051st Largest Black Market: 2,126th
World Factbook Entry

Welcome to the Committees, Comrades.

The Committees for Promotion of Integralism is a region founded on the ideals of the creation of a Fascist Internationale, in which all Far Right or Third Positionist nation's are welcome regardless of specific beliefs as long as they agree to abide by the Articles of the Committees and Regional Laws passed by the Committees.
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Regional Motto: "Credo, Obedio, Bello”

Founding Date: May 9th 2019
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LinkArticles of the Committees for Promotion of Integralism



Embassies: Velika Slavia, New World Order of Fascism, Nazi Europa, Altmora, The Iron Confederacy, Barbaria, The Coalition of Fascist Nations, United Fascist Workers Association, Union of Nationalists, The Union of the Axis Powers, Legionary Axis, and The Reich.

Tags: Anti-Capitalist, Anti-Communist, Fascist, Minuscule, and Serious.

Committees for Promotion of Integralism contains 5 nations, the 2,952nd most in the world.

Today's World Census Report

The Highest Workforce Participation Rate in Committees for Promotion of Integralism

World Census experts studied the ratings of daytime television chat shows to estimate the percentage of citizens who are employed.

As a region, Committees for Promotion of Integralism is ranked 14,101st in the world for Highest Workforce Participation Rate.

NationWA CategoryMotto
1.The Serbian Kingdom of ExerciseRight-wing Utopia Corrupt Thieving Uneducated Fascist Fundamentalists“No pain, no gain”
2.The Disputed Territories of Leinte GormaPsychotic Dictatorship Fascist Dictatorship“Our time will come”
3.The Protectorate of Serbian NubiaMoralistic Democracy Narrow-Minded Backwoodsy Bigots“Vita desertum”
4.The Fascist Tsardom of Greater Serbian ProvincesIron Fist Consumerists Imperialist Pig Dog Oppressors“Unity, strength, Serbdom”
5.The Legionary State of GliskorFather Knows Best State Suspiciously Conservative Democracy“The ultimate goal is not life but resurrection.”

Regional Happenings

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Committees for Promotion of Integralism Regional Message Board

Post self-deleted by Gliskor.

In its outward forms, Integralism was similar to European fascism: a green-shirted paramilitary organization with uniformed ranks, highly regimented street demonstrations, and rhetoric against Marxism and liberalism. However, it differed markedly from it in specific ideology: a prolific writer before turning political leader, Salgado interpreted human history at large as an opposition between "materialism"—understood by him as the normal operation of natural laws guided by blind necessity—and "spiritualism": the belief in God, in the immortality of the soul, and in the conditioning of individual existence to superior, eternal goals. Salgado advocated, therefore, the harnessing of individual interest to values such as pity, self-donation and concern to others.[1] For him, human history consisted of the eternal struggle of the human spirit against the laws of nature, as expressed by the atheism of modern society in the twin forms of liberalism and socialism—capitalist competition leading eventually to the merger of private capitals in a single state-owned economy.[2] Thus the integralists favoured nationalism as a shared spiritual identity,[3] in the context of a heterogeneous and tolerant nation influenced by "Christian virtues"—such virtues being concretely enforced by means of an authoritarian government enforcing compulsory political activity under the guidance of an acknowledged leader.[4]

The Integralists were something akin to the contemporary Irish Blueshirts who, like them, were revolutionary in spirit, and were an offshoot of the Fenian movement and the IRB, both of which were terrorist organisations condemned repeatedly by the Irish Roman Catholic bishops and excommunicated by Pope Pius IX on 12 October 1869 and 12 January 1870.[5] In particular, they drew support from military officers, especially in the Brazilian Navy.

Integralism being a mass movement, there were marked differences in ideology among its leaders under the influence of various international fascist and quasi-fascist contemporary movements, as in the issue of anti-Semitism: Salgado was against it. Gustavo Barroso, the party's chief doctrinaire after Salgado, was known for his militant antisemitic views, becoming notorious for being the author of the first and so far only Portuguese translation of the Protocols of the Elders of Zion; he was also the author of various antisemitic works of his own (Judaism, Freemasonry and Communism; Sinagogues in São Paulo).[6] This led to at least two serious ruptures in the movement: one in 1935 and the other, 1936, when Salgado almost renounced leadership of the movement.

One of the most important principles in an Integralist's life was the "Internal Revolution", or "Revolution of the Self", through which a man was encouraged to stop thinking only for himself, and instead start to integrate into the idea of a giant integralist family—becoming one with the Homeland, while also leaving behind selfish and "evil" values.

1. Cf. Ricardo Benzaquém de Araújo, Totalitarismo e Revolução: o Integralismo de Plínio Salgado, Rio de Janeiro: Jorge Zahar Editor, 1988, ISBN 85-85061-83-9 , pages 30/32
2. Benzaquém de Araújo, Totalitarismo e Revolução, 33 &46/48
3. Benzaquém de Araújo, Totalitarismo e Revolução, 57
4. Benzaquèm de Araújo, Totalitarismo e Revolução, 71
5. "Pope's Condemnation of the Fenians". The Belfast News-Letter. 8 February 1870. Retrieved 6 February 2018.
6. Philip Rees, Biographical Dictionary of the Extreme Right Since 1890, pp. 25-26; on Barroso's translation of the Protocols and antisemitic works, see Roney Cytrynowicz - "Integralismo e anti-semitismo nos textos de Gustavo Barroso na década de 30" Dissertação (Mestrado em História) - USP (1992)

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