Jesus told his disciples to love their neighbors. He rarely specifically spoke about loving the ethnic “other.” Christians are supposed to love our enemies, but when loving one’s enemy conflicts with loving one’s neighbor a paradox arises.

This paradox now afflicts the West. Our enemies (Muslim migrants, Latino immigrants, Afroethnic criminals, etc.) are invading our lands and destroying our societies. Should we “love” these enemies by destroying our wealth, sacrificing our sovereignty, and risking the safety of our friends and family?

A psychologically healthy human feels the need to protect those they love from the violence and anarchy arising from Third World invasion and “minority” thuggery. These forces of chaos will grow as Euroethnics become smaller proportions of the American and European populations. We have seen enough evidence to create a sociological law: low IQ ethnic diversity destroys well-being and civilization.

Loving the ethnic “other” through immigration, wealth redistribution, racial pluralism, and affirmative action means hating our neighbors. We hate them by encouraging diversity. Diversity causes lower wages, violent crime, collapsed property values, reduced social capital, and dismal educational standards. Incorporating minority ethnic groups into Western society is direct and deliberate sabotage of our Euroethnic neighbor’s lives. Diversity is hate.

Jesus said if anyone claims to love God but hates their brother they are a liar. How can someone love God whom they have not seen while hating their brother whom they have seen? Most Christians who claim to love the “other” rarely interact on a deep level with anyone outside their race, culture, or political state. 

Euroethnic Christian Cultural Marxists claim to love the ethnic “other” whom they have not seen, but hate their ethnic brother whom they have seen.

Love should be proportional to proximity and interaction. It is harder to love God because we are not capable of seeing him; we can more easily love our Christian brothers and sisters because we see them daily and weekly. In the same way, our genetic and geographical proximity to our ethnic family members obligates our loving priority towards them.

Christianity is about love. Christians do not hate the ethnic “other” by prioritizing love towards those we are genetically related to. Defending one’s ethnos is an act of love. In a zero sum game we must first love those we have seen.