2 And when John had heard in prison about the works of Christ, he sent two of his disciples 3 and said to Him, “Are You the Coming One, or do we look for another?”
4 Jesus answered and said to them, “Go and tell John the things which you hear and see: 5 The blind see and the lame walk; the lepers are cleansed and the deaf hear; the dead are raised up and the poor have the gospel preached to them. 6 And blessed is he who is not offended because of Me.”
~ Matthew 11:2-6
After John the Baptist preached a baptism of repentance and the coming judgment to be wrought by the Messiah (Matt. 3:11-12), Jesus proceeded to perform his ministry rather quietly and without any evident deliverance of Israel from her enemies foreign and domestic. He preached God’s kingdom and performed miracles, but he did not purge the degenerate Israelite leadership or throw off the yoke of his nation’s Roman conquerors. Eventually John was imprisoned and, understandably, discouraged that Jesus apparently did not fulfill the messianic promises. Jesus’s response was direct, and it may be paraphrased, “Blessed is the man whose preconceived notions of the Messiah’s identity and work do not impede him from obeying me.” Blessed is he who does not stumble because Jesus is a Messiah according to God’s own terms, not subject to ours.
Pro-white nationalists today must also heed this exhortation. It is entirely understandable for pro-white advocates to be disillusioned with cucked churches, but it is going too far to then conclude that Christ himself is to be rejected. A single age’s ecclesiastical and religious degeneracy does not alter the truth of Jesus’s resurrection and worldwide dominion. And while we can rightly expect the true religion not to give a wrong answer on the burning issue of our time – European peoples’ survival and flourishing in the face of Jewish hegemony – nevertheless we should take care not to surmise that, somehow, the fundamental truths of religion must be focused centrally and directly on our particular age’s burning issue. The exalted Christ has his cosmic, transcendent aims for the expansion of his empire, and while he is certainly pro-nationalist and pro-white, we should not expect our central emphases and mindset contra the Jewish, anti-white zeitgeist to constitute his kingdom’s central emphases and mindset.
Christianity is not a faith that men in our age would invent if they sought to produce a pro-white and pro-nationalist religion. Yet as John the Baptist learned, it is also not what would be invented to secure immense national and political benefits for Israel in AD 30. Jesus is not fundamentally concerned with fulfilling the messianic role that we – however justifiably – wish for our world, in our time, so we ought not to impose our people’s fight against Jewish hegemony in our age as a metahistorical narrative governing the ongoing relationship between the European man and all “Jewish thought.” Accordingly, pro-whites who would be inclined towards rejecting Christianity as “Semitic” must accept Jesus as the King and the Christ on his own terms, not rejecting him for some apparent lack of direct relevance to their nationalist aims. For religion is not to be crafted after the battle of a particular age; we are rather to accept the Messiah’s overarching mission as he states it. Thereby are white nationalists called to submit to Christ and not stumble over his lordly claims.