Fonte argued that the core beliefs of this view include:
Advocating the goals of an identity group rather than individual: "The key political unit is not the individual citizen...but the ascriptive group (racial, ethnic, or gender) into which one is born."
An oppressor/victim dichotomy: "Transnational ideologists have incorporated the essentially HegelianMarxist "privileged vs. marginalized" dichotomy," with "immigrant groups designated as victims."
Proportional representation by group: "Transnational progressivism assumes that "victim" groups should be represented in all professions roughly proportionate to their percentage of the population. If not, there is a problem of "underrepresentation."
Change in institutional values: "the distinct worldviews of ethnic, gender, and linguistic minorities must be represented" within dominant social and political institutions.
Change in the assimilationparadigm: "The traditional paradigm based on the assimilation of immigrants into an existing American civic culture is obsolete and must be changed to a framework that promotes "diversity," defined as group proportionalism."
Redefinition of democracy: "Changing the system of majority rule among equal citizens to one of power sharing among ethnic groups composed of both citizens and non-citizens."
Deconstruction of Western national narratives and national symbols in favor of post-modern multiculturalist views.
Tom Kratman references tranzi in "Caliphate", a near future science fiction novel. In the afterword, which is not fiction, he describes how the tranzi's policy of appeasement and inertia cause the subjection of Europe to Islamic control.