The question of what exactly constitutes the threshold for genocide is an interesting one yet remarkably simple to answer. The common sense factor seems to apply, albeit in a somewhat marginal fashion.
Personally, I have been able to identify just one exception to the rule of “It’s genocide only when the victims are non-White.” Otherwise, it appears that the rule tests positive.
Genocide of Germans in Dresden and Eastern Europe? “Not genocide.”
Genocide of Ukrainians in the Holodomor? “Nope.”
Genocide of Europid Whites by way of massive, forced immigration and assimilation? The anti-White shrieks, “What, are you cray cray?”
Genocide of Japanese in the nuclear attack on Nagasaki and Hiroshima? “Seriously? You just might be a “Closet Nazi!”
Supreme Court Justice, Antonin Scalia, recently cited the notorious Latin maxim, “Inter arma enim silent leges”, which roughly translates to “Laws fall silent in times of war.” He said this in reference to the 1944 Korematsu v. United States of America ruling, which held constitutional the internment of more than 100,000 Japanese living in America.
The Honorable Scalia went on to posit in that same speech from Hawaii, “…You are kidding yourself if you think the same thing will not happen again.”
Thankfully, the Western world is not governed by exceptions, but by the rule of law.