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My Christian History
I was raised in the Midwest as an Evangelical Christian in the 1990s and early 2000s. While my own relationship with the religion has always been tumultuous, I didn't develop a position of overt hostility toward it until 2016. This shift was the direct result of watching the progressive leftist agenda play out in real life, right in front of me. The significant parallels between Christianity and modern leftism have led me to recognize that Christianity is, and has always been, a globalist ideology, and for this reason, it poses a real threat to the sovereignty of all nations on Earth.
The Globalism of Christianity
Christianity employed some pretty terrible mechanisms for ensuring it prevailed over all the varied native beliefs of nations conquered by Rome. This goes without saying: there is extensive historical record, and much of that record was written by Christians themselves.
By establishing the doctrine of a single god for the entire world, a single burden of guilt (“sinful nature” or “corruptibility”) for the whole world, a single damnation to hell for the whole world, a single messiah for the whole world, and a single scripture for the whole world, Christianity's globalism is self-evident.
Globalism only serves its own interests, which are centered on maintaining itself as the global authority. It doesn't matter who that authority is, or from whom that authority claims to derive its power. It's all wrong; it's all invalid. Nobody on Earth has the authority to dictate the domestic affairs of sovereign nations.
Globalism has solved no pre-existing problems. It has only solved problems originating with itself. It's reasonable to reject globalist ideals on that evidence alone.
The Destruction of Ancestral White Culture and Heritage
Compounded with this reality is another harsh reality: most of the ancient White tribes of Europe long ago lost their own people's beliefs and spiritual traditions, and there is a single culprit responsible: Christianity. Pagan leaders agreed to play by the rules of the encroaching Christian population, in the interest of peace and coexistence - two values that ran strong through European pagan society. Instead of coexistence, once they had political power, Christians forced those pagans to stop worshiping their own gods, in the name of the one god, the god of Abraham and Isaac.
In case you're giving me the side-eye over my reference to White tribes,might help clear things up.
A Deeply Problematic Christian Doctrine
This is a subject that got me into the weeds a lot when I was still a Christian (or even just semi-Christian): Predestination.
I have read numerous diatribes against the Calvinist doctrine of predestination, but none of them are logically sound. For a very long time, I simply maintained the position that a god who is omniscient and unbound by our spacetime continuum necessarily already knows everything that will ever happen, which means that god necessarily has foreknowledge of your soul's ultimate destiny.
Those who argue against predestination generally say something like this: “That may be true, but god works in mysterious ways, so we still have free will. We still make the choice to be saved.”
This doesn't make any sense. It's just an irrational attempt to reconcile this god's inherent nature with what we believe to be our inherent nature (that is, the free-willed capacity for choice, and thus the capacity to sin). I understand why such an argument exists. Most people experience a deep need to hold onto their religion, and will employ all manner of mental gymnastics to that end. This can be seen clearly in sects like the Mormon church, which is something mainstream Christians use as criticism against that sect, but this is really no different.
In doing some bible reading for another article, I discovered what I think is adequate evidence to conclude that, by scripture alone, predestination is not only inevitable, it is an active part of the Christian god's method of operation. You can read more about that over here.
Ultimately, the true nature of the Christian god inevitably and unavoidably concludes with absolute, hard determinism. If you are a Christian, it's because your god chose to save you. If you aren't not a Christian, it's because your god chose to make you an object of his wrath.
It's a verydichotomy, which makes it terribly dangerous to those who don't recognize its true nature. Christians can rest easy knowing they're chosen by their god - but the rest of us are expected to go through life accepting and acknowledging that we were chosen by their god to be the objects of his wrath - quite literally.
It's easy to see how this can be terribly psychologically and spiritually damaging to a person. Recognizingis a tremendous aid in moving past the trauma inflicted by an ideology that leaves no room for you.