It's an unusual situation. Usually, when one thinks of colonial powers, it is in a negative light (I will acknowledge that most people I have met who don't feel this way have been, funnily enough, British). But here is a case where the colonized people are happy to remain as they are, rather than "return" to Argentina.
Now, some of you may have gathered by now that this is not your average travel blog. I'm not "location-independent," a "digital nomad," and I have never bought a "RTW" ticket. There is a lot about the world that I won't pretend to know. But it is important to me that anyone who travels, anyone who thinks of themselves as worldly, spend time on the tough issues surrounding global mobility -- and colonialism is one of the largest issues I can think of that it would be irresponsible not to address. If you are unfamiliar with the conflict, Al-Jazeera has a helpful overview.
Here are a few more assorted viewpoints:
Sean Penn speaks out, saying "the world today is not going to tolerate any ludicrous and archaic commitment to colonialist ideology."
British politicians without domestic success looking for it abroad.