This study aims at critically reviewing contemporary discourses of diaspora. In doing so, this study reformulates the contemporary world order as a site of battleground between what I would define as "white diaspora" and "native diaspora." This reformulation has two distinct purposes: first, to criticize the Eurocentricism inherent in contemporary diaspora discourses; second, to illuminate the seamy side of politico-economic globalization and the proliferation of discourses and practices of diaspora, which causes the social division between diasporic and nondiasporic classes. This study shows that diasporic practices are not always liberatory, especially when they are articulated with the discourse of imperialism. And I also attempt to conceive of the "mobile" native beyond the imperial-diasporic network of Empire. That is to say, what is important is that nondiasporic subjects do not remain passive victims of the global system; they emerge as another kind of diasporic subjects that are opposed to their bourgeois counterparts, or what I would call "native diaspora."