Should You Try to Find Good Indians While Risking Interacting With Bad Indians?

Executive Summary

  • A common issue when dealing with Indians is that there are some good Indians.
  • We will cover the problem in this assumption.


After the experience with Indians, it does not take that long for non-Indians to figure out that most of the Indians they get exposure to are dishonest and set on undermining them and cheating them. A typical response is for the non-Indian to take the position that it’s important not to discriminate against all Indians because there are good Indians and bad Indians.

The Problem With the “Good Indian Hypothesis”

The reasonable Indian hypothesis is not based on experience with Indians but on the idea that there are good and bad people in all races or groups. While this is usually true of other groups, it is not true of all groups. Some groups have cultures with such high degrees of bad actors that the group is dangerous to interact with overall. Nigerians are an excellent example of this. Nigerians have a terrible reputation for ethics, even among Africans, with most saying they would prefer not to have relations with them.

Misunderstanding That Nice Indian You See Walking Around Work

Many non-Indians often think they have Indian friends or associates. After all, many Indians fake to non-Indians that they are pleasant and amenable because Indians are in an information-gathering stage. And because there has not yet been a situation where the Indian has been in a position to take advantage of you. The standard strategy for Indians is explained as follows.

When Indians interact with domestic US IT workers, they see that relationship as undermining domestic US IT workers to either subordinate them, eliminate competition or take their jobs.

Friendliness is an Art of War tactic common to Asian and desert cultures.

Why I Stopped Speaking to Indians

I stopped speaking to Indians because I did not find I was having conversations with them. I found, instead, that I was being “probed” for information that the Indian could use against me at some point in the future. This is why Indians present such an appealing demeanor in the beginning. The point is to get the target to lower their guard so the maximal amount of information can be extracted as the target is unaware of the Indian’s plans.
The process of an “interview” (to probe for weaknesses) is a common tactic of sociopaths and psychopaths, psychological categories that describe the majority of Indians. This is the multi-culturalism that creates a low trust environment proposed by the WOKE collective intelligence as a “strength.”

However, the evidence is precisely the opposite.

I quote from a contributor to the article.

The research that no one is interested in talking about is that multi-cultural environment create low trust communities due to an inherent lack of assimilation and trust due to different genetic and cultural backgrounds evolved over generations and centuries. Long ago Plutarch described how to conquer a country through immigration preferably with people of different languages and cultures.

When Indians Decide to Flip the Switch

The way that Indians can flip the switch is something to behold. They can be highly polite and concerned in one stage of the relationship, and the worst people you will ever meet when they decide the time is right to use then that trust that they built up to their advantage. The pleasant exterior presented by Indians is not only beneficial for information gathering. Still, it allows them to surprise the target who thought they had developed a good relationship with an Indian. It is not possible to have relationships with Indians. If you have something the Indian wants, they will cultivate you. If you don’t have anything the Indian wants, they will not speak with you.

This means that just because Indians seem pleasant in the initial contact does not mean they are good Indians. It just means they have not yet presented an opening or weakness to them. It also means they have not sufficiently probed you for information that they can turn against you. Many non-Indians are confused about this topic.

Where Are The Good Indians?

In several decades of working with Indians, I have never met an honest Indian. Indians have an exploitative culture, which is how people are acculturated in India. Indians have been in the US long enough now to where some have adult Indians born here. However, it is unclear that even this second generation is ethical, as the Indian culture is robust, and their parents pass on elitism and exploitation to their children.

Indian’s Lack of Concern for Anything Outside of What Directly Affects Them

You will notice that Indians hide rather than show their dismay at the mistreatment of people in India. Indians do not think in broader terms outside of their in-group. In India, a woman was raped in broad daylight on the street, with people walking by, and no one stepped in to do anything about it. This is Indian culture. Indians do not think of raising standards or improving conditions. They only think about how to advance their own and their in-group’s or family’s interests.

What is Indian Morality?

It is amusing to hear about Hinduism or to see Hinduism practiced because what Indians demonstrate is a complete lack of morality. Indians consider it “immoral” when there are restrictions on how many Indians can immigrate to white or European-based countries. Their definition of morality is solely around something that limits what they want to do. There is no discussion of improving conditions in India, only how all white countries must even further increase their work visa and relative visa programs so that more Indians may enter so that corporations can access their “fantastic skills.”

The Connection Problems of Indians

So even if there were good Indians, which there is very little evidence for, the problem is that even a potentially good Indian is connected or is related to or is friends with an unlimited number of Indian scammers. The liability of each Indian, even if they were good (which I have never found), is irrelevant because all the other Indians they know are horrible sociopaths. I have interacted with several people who have placed a halo around the Indian they know but then made highly disparaging statements about every Indian the primary Indian was related to. So this was an Indian with a horrible mother, horrible siblings, horrible children, and a horrible ex-wife. However, it never seemed to occur to this person that there might be problems in their interpretation of the individual they knew. Again, it was explained that the primary Indian was “not Indian.” Again, this extends the same “good Indian” hypothesis based on wishful thinking.

The Math Problem of the Good Indian Hypothesis

If we depart from the connection issue of Indians, we still have a problem with just using the reasonable Indian hypothesis or strategy for dealing with Indians.

Under this hypothesis, a person gives Indians the benefit of the doubt. What this means is that non-Indians are amenable to Indians until they show that they are wrong. Here are the problems with this.

  1. Indians show their colors after they have collected information they can exploit. This means that the reasonable Indian hypothesis opens a person up to continual exploitation.
  2. The number of good Indians is tiny, and it is difficult to figure it out. Let us say it is four out of 100, or 4%. If the number of good Indians were even around 50%, which is far less than that, this would not be a mathematically viable strategy. This would be like a woman going on a date with a group of men where 50% are rapists. No woman would or should accept those odds. Is it wrong for the woman in this scenario to discriminate against this batch of men? Under the math presented, what other choice would a woman have?

So, while the strategy sounds like the “right thing to do” and not to judge people as a group, the problem is that Indians are so bad that it incurs far too much liability for the non-Indian to open up to Indians due to the simple math of how bad nearly all Indians are multiplied by the exploitation of each bad Indian. This creates an enormous liability for interacting with Indians. This is why I recommend never replying to an Indian who reaches out by email but removing Indian connections on things like Linked In. Indians are known to use non-Indians’ profiles as another type of information gathering.

The Natural Vulnerability of Northern and Western European Cultures to Indian Exploitation

I quote from a contributor to the article.

Dr. Kevin Macdonald explains that Northern and Western European phenotypes come from a far more honest and virtuous tradition which makes them vulnerable to cultures willing to lie cheat and steal after infiltration from the out-group or host population and that this is a characteristic of desert tribes. Indians are not alone in this cultural pattern, as they are very similar to Jewish and Islamic cultures. Both Jewish and Islamic cultures are specifically and undeniably supremacist. Jews consider themselves the chosen ones, and Islam is clear that all non-Muslims can be subjugated.

Supremacy Teachings Stemming From Religion

The Talmud teaches group self-worship as racial superiority considering out-group peoples less than human so worthy of treachery and in a psychopathic way deserving of deceit “deserving of being conquered by their weakness of trusting others blindly resulting in not being able to protect themselves from such tactics.”

The writing of ISIS, for example, describes how non-Islamic slaves can be taken and how they can be used, is accurately taken from the Koran, as I cover in the article If Islam Does not Support Sex Slavery Why Did ISIS, Pakistanis, and Sudanese Muslims Engage in It. And in the article Was ISIS following Mohammed’s Teachings When they Crucified Their Victims?

I quote again from a person who contributed to this article.
Detecting psychopaths, sociopaths, and narcissists can be very difficult as they are often masters at deflection and charm with years of practice living double lives.


The reasonable Indian hypothesis sounds good. It seems like the evolved thing to do. However, the problem is that there is no evidence it is true. There is no evidence of good Indians; there is counter-evidence that India does not make social progress and has extraordinarily shocking mistreatment of people in Indian society, and even if the hypothesis were true, it would be untenable as even some exceedingly rare good Indians (if they exist) is connected to other Indians who are bad at a percentage approaching 100%.

In the examples where I thought I had found a good Indian when they introduced me to other Indians, the “good Indian” did not stand up against the almost immediate exploitative offers made by his Indian friends. Later, I learned that the one “good Indian” I thought was good was pretending to be different from other Indians.

At this point, the only actual argument that an Indian can make is that they are “not like other Indians.” Once the reputations of Indians become known, this is the only strategy available to them that can allow them to exploit non-Indians is to say they aren’t Indian. These poseurs will often critique Indians and Indian culture to virtue signal to the non-Indians that they are not Indian. My strong recommendation to non-Indians is to not fall for it.