He knew that Euro-centric culture, as it was known, was virtually extinct. It had been overrun by a largely Afro-centric world-view long ago, before melding itself with its Asian-centric counterpart. In time, this Afro-Asian synthesis absorbed Latin-centric culture, thus setting the stage for the worldwide unification of humanity.
Once under the iron rule of the Unification, this multicultural alloy melted and fused yet again, eventually forming one globe-spanning monolithic culture under which all mankind came to live. The only significant victim—if one should dangerously risk the assumption that there was one—was Euro-ethnic culture. Two millenniums of its history—along with many of its most noble achievements—had since undergone almost a century of deliberate, state-sanctioned revisionism. [p. 39]