The North/South flippening refers to the shift in power from ‘northern’ developed and industrialized countries to ‘southern’ developing, and generally more tribal, societies.

This page will look at the two most likely scenarios for most countries.


A lot of people consider the United States to have been the dominant world power for the last 60 years or so, but actually the power resided in a sort of global consortium of melting pots which collaborated on things like economics under the vague umbrella of ‘U.S. power’.

Now, though, the dynamic is changing and small consortiums are starting to get the ability to ‘easily’ undo vast policies which the U.S. and it’s economic allies promote.


In general terms ‘North’ refers to the U.S., Western Europe, Russia, China, India and many other countries. China and India are often referred to as pertaining more to the ‘South’, but that is a mistake.

The extreme ‘South’ or real ‘south’ starts in three main places, 1) Africa, 2) Australia and 3) the remnants of indigenous America. These are the three main frontiers between North and South.

China is rapidly gaining influence in Africa and Latin America, and at some point they will be expelled just as the U.S. is being expelled.

Australia, home to the most uniquely developed races outside Africa and Eurasia, and the United States, which has been at war with tribal groups around the world for centuries, are in the riskiest positions among Northern powers.

Both countries are extensions of Britain, and both grow more powerful at this point only at the expense of Britain.

It is ultimately in the interests of Australia and the U.S. to see Britain’s homogeneity reduced, and it is in Britain’s ultimate interests to see Australia and the U.S. as separate from it in terms of their origins.

Just as Britain and Western Europe have cultivated a growing problem in the ‘flippening’, there are some other regions where there will be minimal problems, and those places should be studied by anybody in Australia, Britain, the U.S. etc who does not want to be resigned to fate.


Polar peoples have largely managed to avoid the worst parts of industrialization. 


In Progress