Donald J. Trump is promising to protect a nation of people from invasion. It should always be remembered that Americans of European descent are real people whose jobs, opportunities, and safety will be destroyed by the intrusion of the Third World into their communities and institutions.

Leftists act as though “white people” are not human. They believe the destruction of their way of life is moral and good so long as minorities benefit. They believe that in a zero sum game one is morally obliged to sacrifice white people for the good of everyone else.

But for millions of Middle Americans, those throwaway white people are their daughters, wives, mothers, brothers, husbands, and friends. Trump is promising to protect their loved ones, and they will support him. According to Christian theologian Thomas Aquinas, one’s first moral obligation is to those closest in one’s life. [1] This has been the standard belief through Christian history. In a zero sum game, Euroethnic Christians have an obligation to their own people first.

Christian Cultural Marxists may shriek “racism,” or claim we are abusing the sacred “other,” but Jesus called Christians to protect our neighbors, not alien invaders.

Trump may or may not be a morally upstanding man, but he represents a political tool Middle Americans must wield against the encroachment of forces that will inevitably destroy the people we love. We should never shrink from our duty to protect those God places in our lives.


[1] Aquinas, Thomas. Summa Theologica: Question 26: The Order of Charity. Accessed February 9, 2016.

EXCERPT: "It is written (1 Timothy 5:8): "If any man have not care of his own and especially of those of his house, he hath denied the faith, and is worse than an infidel." Now the inward affection of charity ought to correspond to the outward effect. Therefore charity regards those who are nearer to us before those who are better." "Consequently this very act of loving someone because he is akin or connected with us, or because he is a fellow-countryman or for any like reason that is referable to the end of charity, can be commanded by charity, so that, out of charity both eliciting and commanding, we love in more ways those who are more nearly connected with us."