Without love, wrote St. Paul in 1 Corinthians 13, a Christian has nothing. For as important as faith and hope are, for as important as sacrificial giving and witnessing to Christ even on the pains of death are, love surpasses them all in God’s sight.
Pro-white Christians earnestly contend for the faith handed to the saints once for all. That mainly takes the form of intellectual, theological polemics against our opponents and evangelization and discipleship to our people. These activities are necessary, godly, and praiseworthy. I also believe that these activities are motivated by love — love for God, love for God’s Law, love for God’s people, and love for the lost who need to hear the Gospel. But love includes more.
St. James and St. John talked about love in their epistles. Walking by a fellow Christian in need without doing anything to help him, said St. John in 1 John 3:14-18, indicated that one had no love and did not know the living God. Professing faith in God but not taking care of the needy in the Church, said St. James in James 1:27 and 2:14-20, was equivalent to the creed of devils.
Jesus Himself equated true Christianity with a lifestyle of compassion, mercy, and love. In His parable of the sheep and goats in Matthew 25:31-46, He made it plain to us all that at the Last Judgment, His saints will be those who tended to the physical needs of their fellow saints. We are commanded to feed the hungry, give drink to the thirsty, welcome the stranger, clothe the naked, visit the sick, and fellowship with the prisoners. These aren’t suggestions. These are commandments by Jesus in the context of His role as Judge of all mankind, which makes it doubly imperative that we do these things. Those who profess faith in Him but did not tend to such needs of the saints, said Christ, will be cast into eternal fire.
Christ abhors hypocrisy of all kinds, and the Bible is full of warnings against empty professions of faith while disobeying God’s standards of holiness and the other fruits of the Holy Spirit. It is notable, however, that of all the virtues, fruits, and marks of a Christian life, love is declared the supreme one — and it is linked to tangibly helping our fellow Christians.
True love according to God is humble, patient, and giving; it loves the truth, hates evil, and so forth, as listed in 1 Corinthians 13. True love according to God is inclusive of, but not limited to, feelings, intentions, and ideas. True love acts in the here and now to bring mercy, justice, and God’s blessings to our fellow Christians. We also act in love towards the lost, but the saints take priority in God’s economy, just as in His economy those of our own nation and family take priority over those of other nations and families.
In light of all this, it is incumbent upon advocates of pro-white Christianity to throw their efforts into the kind of love that God commands in Scripture. Are there needy in the pro-white Christian community? Of course there are. Every category of suffering persons that Christ listed in Matthew 25:31-46 is present in the pro-white Christian world. There are poor, sick, unemployed, lonely, widowed, and more who need tangible manifestations of Christian love. They need jobs, financial support, help rearing children, medicine, help with doctors’ bills, babysitting, meals, visitors, and so on.
In John 13:34-35, Christ said our love for one another is what would distinguish the Church from the rest of mankind. It’s our obligation, and I believe it is essential to victory over multiculturalism. What are we doing to help one another in these tangible ways — and in so doing to show that we are indeed Christ’s disciples?