Two facts about the Alt Right makes it easy for cuckservatives like the writers at First Things and American Conservative to argue that the Alt Right is an atheistic movement. As I’ve written before, the Alt Right is heavily weighted with atheists at the uppermost levels of the movement. Mike Enoch and Richard Spencer are avowed atheists, and Andrew Anglin and Weev have been very critical of Christianity. Greg Johnson is both anti-Christian and an active homosexual. This, combined with the absence of Christian leaders in the Alt Right of equal stature as the aforementioned atheists/skeptics, makes for a seemingly anti-Christian movement. To a great extent the cucks are right to be concerned that the Alt Right may be a juggernaut of anti-Christian sentiment. The secularism of the past several generations, plus the inherently anti-establishment nature of the Alt Right as a minority movement fighting the status quo, and the overtly anti-white testimony of most major Christian denominations, are powerful motivations for white men who feel down and out to hate Christianity. The fact that most Christian denominations give divine blessing to the anti-white campaign of cultural and ethnic genocide around the world is a damnable disgrace to God, His Church, and the Faith.
Thankfully, without contradiction we can say that this is only what it seems. The apostates in charge of the anti-white denominations are, in fact, apostates. In the case of sects such as the Episcopalians and gay-friendly ELCA Lutherans, these people are not Christians at all. Ergo, their imputation of Christian sanction to white genocide is about as substantial as the FLDS church’s imputation of Christian sanction to underage polygamy. In both cases, God’s name is blasphemed by those who profess it on behalf of a satanic cause. Things are unfortunately not as clear-cut with respect to Southern Baptists and their kind, who in the main hold to historic Christian teachings but have erred just as badly with respect to newer issues as did the medieval Roman church circa 1300-1600 A.D. However, here too we can say with our reforming ancestors that where the heretics held to time-honored orthodoxy they were right, and where they departed from it — as Al Mohler, John Piper, Doug Wilson, and others have departed with respect to ethnicity and race relations — their opinions must be disregarded as their personal errors, unsanctioned by God’s Word.
The Alt Right does not come from one region, one language group, or one end of the political spectrum. As a manifestation of post-multicultural white identitarianism, the Alt Right by default is more popular in the Gen X, Millennial, and Gen Z cohorts than in the Boomers or Greatest Generation. In sheer numbers, the religious sentiment of the Alt Right should approximate the religious sentiment of the white population. Judging by the mixed multitude present at Charlottesville, which included white activists across the cultural and political spectrum and several overtly Christian organizations led by proud Christians, the Alt Right is indeed reflective of a huge number of whites disenchanted with the status quo and searching for a meaningful alternative. Many of these whites have embraced various forms of Christianity as intrinsic to their ideal alternative to postmodernism, materialism, and multiculturalism.
If therefore there are Bible-thumpers, traditionalist Catholics, ardent Eastern Orthodox, and even Mormons among the Alt Right, why then should cuckservatives such as Rod Dreher fear the Alt Right as an anti-Christian movement? They fear it not because it actually is atheistic, neither because it is devoid of Christians. They fear it because they regard the faith of the Alt Right’s many Christian members as fraudulent. They regard us as heretics at best. Ergo, when they say that the Alt Right is anti-Christian, what they really mean is “the Alt Right is antithetical to our religion.” In this they are quite correct.
The Christian members of the Alt Right reject the hypocritical and heretical twisting of Christian doctrine and Scripture in which most major Christian denominations have engaged since the 1960s to justify their embrace of feminism, Judaism, interracial sex, birth control, globalism, homosexuality, statism, multiculturalism, and other utopian social theories. We Christian Alt Righters are not anti-Christian. We are Christian counterrevolutionaries. We seek to undo the damage done to our Church, our culture, our nations, and our lives by the deviants of the past several generations. We seek to return to the old paths our fathers trod while they built Western civilization to be the greatest civilization the world had ever known. We seek to return Christ to His rightful place on the thrones of our nations. We seek to purify and enlargen Christ’s Church in its respective manifestations across our nations. We seek to destroy the reigning culture of death, which at every turn disparages and destroys white children, families, and decency. We want to build healthy marriages, healthy children, healthy communities, and healthy Christian nations.
The ironic thing is that even the atheists and skeptics of the Alt Right seek many of these same things. They seek to create societies identical to our historic Christendom, with all the benefits that accumulated to our forefathers from their obedience to Christ — only without Christ. This is a fantasy, and God willing they will turn their hearts to Christ en route to building His kingdom. But the fact remains that even in their godlessness they are not trying to build a homosexual empire, a globalist regime, or a feminist utopia. They are trying to rebuild Christendom. If even the atheists among us seek that, in what way can the Alt Right be feared as a genuinely anti-Christian movement? We should pray for the conversion of all our people, including those in the Alt Right. My prayer is that in God’s good time the believers among us will gain the ascendancy. The movement’s goal of creating safe nations for white people is inherently Christian and just. The reason why some fear it is because they have departed from the faith in these respects. May God also convert them, and unite us all in the fear of Christ in nations of, by, and for our own people.