Now you tell me if this is nationalism or globalism.
The official name of this approach is “the Russian world.” It posits that Russia is wherever anybody speaks Russian. Since it’s very easy to deliver a Russian-speaker to any place in the world, this means the whole world is Russia.
The main difference between nationalism and globalism is that nationalism believes that culture is rooted in the land, place, and physical location while globalism doesn’t. For globalism, it’s all in the people and products, and those are easy to transport.
With all of its talk of diversity, globalism is strangely monotone and boring. The guy in the video imagines hearing an identical song and drinking an identical beverage in every corner of the planet.
Of course, in its extreme forms, nationalism also had the dream of world domination. But it never went from “I will dominate you” to “I will be you.” Globalism doesn’t recognize boundaries, and you can see it in everything. Take, for instance, the concept of “unconscious bias.” This is a manifestation of the “I will be you” ideology. I know better than you do what’s in your unconscious because I am everything.
No boundary between the reality and the imagination is another manifestation of the same approach.