Christianity and White Racial Decline
1. Christianity is universalistic: it teaches that all men are potential brothers in Christ, that all men have souls that can be saved. Well, if we are all brothers in the most important thing of all, then by what standard can we erect barriers to brotherhood in lesser realms: sex and marriage, politics, etc.?
2. Christianity teaches us to love and bless and sacrifice for the inferior. That is the meaning of the so-called Beatitudes of the Sermon on the Mount. Jesus takes examples of people who were thought to be unfortunate and says they are blessed. From Wikipedia:
The beatitudes present in Matthew are:
* The poor in spirit; theirs is the kingdom of heaven.
* Mourners; they will be comforted.
* Those that hunger and thirst after righteousness; they will be filled.
* Those persecuted for seeking righteousness. The text says that theirs is the kingdom of heaven.
The beatitudes present in the Gospel of Luke are:
* The poor. The text says that theirs is the kingdom of heaven.
* "Those who are weeping". The text says that they "will laugh".
* The hungry. The text says that they will "be satisfied".
* "Followers of the Son of Man". The text says that theirs is the kingdom of heaven.
The beatitudes present only in Matthew are:
* The meek. The text says that they will "inherit the earth".
* The merciful. The text says that they will "obtain mercy".
* The pure of heart. The text says that they will "see God".
* The peacemakers. The text says that they will be called "the sons of God". Other translations use the phrase "Children of God".
Well ask yourself: if Jesus blesses such sorry people, and virtue for a Christian consists in imitating Christ, who are the most natural objects of this perverted, dysgenic coddling? The inferior races of course.
3. Christianity is anti-reason, but being anti-reason in and of itself is not anti-white. But I will say that Christianity has a special vested interest in unreason because the values it teaches are almost complete inversions of natural values, so that it must constantly be on guard against reasoning based in nature. Indo-European paganism teaches nature-based values and is thus not as vehemently anti-rational as Christianity. But all religions in the end preach irrational things that must just be accepted.