Yoram Hazony, The Virtue of Nationalism
(New York: Basic Books, 2018), pp. 191-192:
We can therefore recognize two different kinds of hatred: There is the kind of
hatred that is found in nationalist movements, which is the hatred of one clan,
tribe, or nation for another that is in competition with it. And there is the kind of
hatred that is found in imperialist movements, which is the hatred that a
universal ideal bears against those nations or tribes that refuse to accept its claim
of universality. The question is whether liberals, who believe they have largely
freed themselves of the hatred found in nationalist movements, are also free of
the enduring hatred, at times genocidal, that all previous universalist ideologies
have displayed from the moment they had to contend with genuine, deep-seated
opposition to their doctrines.
Experience suggests that a hatred of the nationalist, the particularist, and the
dissident is found among imperialists of every stripe. The supposition that
imperialists have a greater capacity for love or for tolerance, is, it would appear,
a myth promoted by these same imperialists.