I would like to add a healthy preface here: in a previous article I stated that as we move into the far right, further and further still, religion becomes increasingly esoteric and occult, and I still still stand by the reasons stated as true, however this has created a vibrant environment of religious debate on the far right. As part of this I would submit argument supportive of the Catholic Church, which I shall refer to as the Church from here on out (all other forms of so-called Christianity, not being in communion with the Church, are of course cults of imitators), and this shall have little to do with the Pope etc. which a number of Christians are fighting against anyway, and instead will concern matters of genetics, ethics, initiation, etc. (more interesting topics, I daresay).
I would begin with a very simply truth of the Church: God gives his grace to mankind freely, and mankind receives this grace through the Church by way of the sacraments of the Church, which must be undertaken in a proper state of mind. This is simply pulled directly from the catechism of the Church and is not meant to be sneaky or misleading. What this means in essence is that to join the church (by Baptism and Confirmation), and receive God’s grace (Eucharist), one must understand the nature of God and be truly accepting of his grace (otherwise the aforementioned sacraments are void; sorry to all non-Christians who think that they can receive the sacrament of matrimony from a rubber stamp). So what does this say to me, when viewed through the lens of race and genetics? Essentially there is an intelligence requirement to be a Christian and be saved. It is not unreasonable to say that the non-whites whom we’ve attempted to Christianize in the past are indeed not Christians at all because they do not understand God or the Church (due to cultural, linguistic, and intellectual differences): the South African “pastors of death” who routinely massacre their congregations by having them ingest rat poison, handle deadly snakes, etc. as feats of faith clearly do not understand faith at all, or the nature of God, and any real Christian can tell you without hesitation that these acts are stupid. In name alone White and Black churches in America may be of the same faith, but it is clear that the very notion of God is not shared between the two. The theological intricacies of Christianity cannot be understood by unintelligent individuals, and therefor, not being in the proper state of mind to receive His grace, they can never be members of the Church (this is why infants may not be baptized, for example). Typically you have to be 13 years old to be baptized, and if an IQ of 85 in adults is roughly equivalent to the mental age of 12, well that’s almost all of Africa and South America off the table (yet the Pope considers these non-whites to be his flock).
Let’s expand on this idea: that some people are beyond saving and cannot be redeemed by the Church. Obviously this does not mean that God himself is incapable of saving these souls, but by allowing us to have free will, he of course does not intervene on their behalf, and is just in staying the course as sin, which is not of God, to consume them. Sin (and the genetic predisposition to sin) being worldly and propagated by mortals does not emerge from any fault in God, therefor it is ridiculous to suggest that God will save the souls of any and all sinners, even those which have not legitimately accepted his Grace. I mentioned free will: without this, there is no sin, as morality is predicated on the existence of choice (because leftists believe that all crimes are due to circumstance and not free will, they accordingly have no moral compass to begin with). The “Protestant Work Ethic” is of course predicated on the complete lack of free will (predestination) and is the reason why adherents to these heretical offshoots are spiritually dead despite their earthly accomplishments. The real quandary is this: some people, it would seem, are incapable of being saved and are predisposed to sin, yet Christian morality is predicated on the existence of free will. First we’ll establish this paradigm with brief, real-world cases:
- People are born with varying degrees of homosexual tendencies, yet homosexuality is considered a sin.
- We are expected to live moral lives and follow the teachings of Jesus, yet if a child is not taught morality, or not taught language itself by a young age, they become literally incapable of understanding these things as adults and cannot be saved.
The simplest answer is to admit that not everyone can be saved by the Church (while of course remembering that this is not due to a weakness of God). But rather than adjust the entry standards of Christianity (this being the origin of many Protestant cults), we should respect the consequences of free will and instead adjust our attitudes towards this world which is itself largely a product of free will. The souls of these people cannot be saved, but this does not negate the duty we have to bring the kingdom of God to this world. There would be little more noble than allowing the sinners to live in the kingdom of God on Earth, through the works of the saved. In fact I would call it a spiritual form of noblesse oblige by which those who are physically gifted with the ability to comprehend Christianity and the Church must then bring the kingdom to those without. And those who cannot be saved may still act morally, and should be expected to act morally, as they are equally endowed with free will anyway.
The reason I write this is to explain the role of the Church in a western nation which is predicated on free will, the free market, hierarchy, race realism, and so on. Not only is it able to logically address the inequality of all races, but it also creates a hierarchy of spiritual aptitude (one that is presently ignored by the Church at large). It is also refreshing to be to write arguments that don’t require endless citations of facts and observations, and can instead stand on its own two feet of reason and logical deduction. I hope these words may contribute to a community which still argues the merits of various religions.