The cultural imperialism of the “cultures shock” definition is that we have all been trained to think that our culture is uniquely and irredeemably inferior to that of other cultures.
That we must take the culture and put it into our own.
That the only way to be a good citizen of a global community is to assimilate.
This has been our culture’s defining characteristic from the moment we were born and shaped by the European colonizers and the West.
In short, culture shock has become a self-fulfilling prophecy.
For example, if a child born in a Muslim country was raised in the United States and raised to believe that his or her culture was inferior to his or herself, he or she would likely grow up in a world where he or her language, customs, and culture were often considered inferior to those of his or other children.
If a child of another ethnic group in the same country is raised in a country where the cultural norms and practices of that group are not valued, he will probably grow up with a culture that is generally perceived as inferior to its own.
And if a culture shock is experienced in an area where it is often perceived that its values are under threat, then the culture will grow more likely to act to protect itself.
And this will be especially true for people of color, who are often more likely than white Americans to have been raised by white parents.
We have all seen this in the lives of children from countries like Nigeria, where parents are often told by white people that their children’s cultures are inferior to their own.
We are told that they have been taught by white adults that their culture is not the only culture and that their cultural values are inferior.
In other words, we are told we have been trained that we must assimilate to this culture, or our culture will be destroyed.
This is cultural imperialism and cultural genocide.
For more on this topic, please see our article on the “cultural imperialism” definition.
As an immigrant, I was a victim of cultural genocide in my home country.
This included not just my family, but also my friends, and even some of my schoolmates, who were not only killed, but physically and psychologically abused in the name of “cultural genocide.”
We have been told that our cultures are not worth saving and that our cultural traditions are superior to ours.
In many ways, the cultural genocide definition is the one that makes the most sense to me.
It is the reason I left my native country and immigrated to the United Kingdom in 2007.
But there is a much deeper and more insidious reason why this definition of cultural imperialism is a particularly dangerous one.
For, as with the “culture shock” concept, this definition is a selfful prophecy.
This means that if you are born and raised in one of the cultures that are being “threatened,” you are also likely to be indoctrinated to believe this, because it is your culture that you are being taught to hate.
The cultural genocide of the cultural imperialism definition is based on the idea that all cultures are inherently inferior.
The reason we are taught that we are the superior culture to other cultures is because this is what is expected from us as children and is the basis for our own identities and beliefs.
As a result, the threat of cultural hegemony will often be used to justify the systematic abuse of any individual who is perceived as not being culturally appropriate.
For instance, we can often see this abuse in the way that people who have been marginalized, particularly women and LGBTQ people, are constantly told that their gender is not real and that they are not really women, that their sexual orientation is not authentic, and that this is the only true way to live a successful life.
This type of oppression has been around for millennia and is an essential part of our culture.
It should not surprise us that cultural hegemony is the foundation of cultural oppression.
But this cultural hegemony does not stop there.
The threat of genocide is also a very powerful reason to perpetuate cultural oppression, because genocide is often seen as the ultimate solution to the problem of cultural inequality.
The problem is that cultural oppression is also an inevitable consequence of the way we think about ourselves and our cultures.
And because we have always been conditioned to think of ourselves as superior to all others, it makes sense to see the threat to our culture as our inherent flaw.
For centuries, it has been used to control us.
When we see a threat to a particular group, we typically respond by using violence, repression, and cultural intimidation to try to subdue and subdue the group.
We then blame others for the oppression we are facing, and we attempt to create a new, superior group.
This pattern is repeated over and over again.
It can be seen in the language we use to describe our cultures, the images we use in our everyday lives, and the way our children are taught in school. And it