Identitarian Commentary on Luke's Gospel


Preliminary Note: As with all the ‘Identitarian Commentaries,’ I encourage you to have your Bible with you as you read the following document. I provide excerpts from the verses to illustrate the point; however, much of the context is lost when the excerpts are isolated in the way I've chosen to edit them. I pray I've represented the text in a God approved way.

"Inasmuch as many have undertaken to compile a narrative of the things that have been accomplished among us," (1:1) "it seemed good to me also, having followed all things closely for some time past," (1:3) "that you may have certainty concerning the things you have been taught." (1:4) "In the days of Herod, king of Judea," (1:5)

Unlike other religions, whose founders were obscure figures not written about for centuries after their deaths, Jesus’ life was a historical event recorded by those who came into direct contact with his work. Luke was a contemporary of Jesus, and he wrote his account using human sources who personally knew Jesus and spent considerable time with him. Christianity was founded on documented facts. Christianity doesn’t ask potential converts to judge the practicality of its teachings, but to accept the reality of God’s acts “in the days of Herod” and afterword. Christianity is a religion for honest truth seekers.

"And you will have joy and gladness, and many will rejoice at his birth, for he will be great before the Lord. And he must not drink wine or strong drink, and he will be filled with the Holy Spirit, even from his mother's womb" (1:14-15)

John never made an individual decision to become a prophet, that role was chosen for him before his birth. A person’s will comes second to God’s will in determining their destiny. The elements of our identity are usually embedded within us before birth.

"take away my reproach among people." (1:25)

Elizabeth was ashamed of herself because she couldn’t bare children. She understood that a woman’s role was to produce the next generation of her people, and her inability to do so was a personal disaster. If modern Western woman shared Elizabeth’s spirit we wouldn’t be dying out from low fertility rates.

"[born] to a virgin betrothed" (1:27)

Virginity is a virtuous trait once required by a women’s fiancé before any betrothal was arranged. In decadent twenty-first century America, only 3% of people are virgins on their wedding nights. Most American’s lose their virginity at age 17, and they don’t get married until 27 or 29 (depending on gender). Marriage rates overall have been falling, however, and it isn’t surprising when one considers men are less willing to commit to women who’ve slept with multiple men in their past.

"He will be great and will be called the Son of the Most High. And the Lord God will give to him the throne of his father David, and he will reign over the house of Jacob forever, and of his kingdom there will be no end.” (1:32-33)

Jesus’ identity arose more from his relationships with other beings, God and David, than with his personal decisions. Jesus’ divine right to rule was the product of his unchosen identity as Son of God and King David’s descendant. Jesus wasn’t a “self made man,” and he didn’t win a democratic election. The importance of descent and hierarchy are taught throughout the Bible.

"And behold, your relative Elizabeth in her old age has also conceived a son," (1:36)

God could have chosen to equally and randomly distribute important spiritual roles to deserving people all over the world, but he chose a single extended family to bring salvation to Israel. John the Baptist and Jesus were cousins, and their blood relationship was probably an important part of their ministries.

"For nothing will be impossible with God." (1:37)

White Christians around the world now find ourselves in dire straits. Our people have rejected God, and we’re losing our homelands to millions of invading Third World migrants. Our leaders, rich, corporations, and all our institutions are actively assisting the destruction of our religious and racial identity. We’re vastly outnumbered, outspent, and inferior by every worldly measure. Our cause is not hopeless, however. All things are possible with God.

"Mary arose and went with haste into the hill country, to a town in Judah," (1:39)

Jesus and his ancestors passed their lives within their ethnic homeland. Jesus sat upon and drank from the same well his grandfather Jacob dug thousand of years before he was born. Mary was wandering the hill country of her ancestor Judah while Jesus was within her womb. The continuity and ties of memory provided by a homeland is a boon to any ethnos. If we lose our homelands, they’ll never truly be replaced.

"Blessed are you among women," (1:42) "he has looked on the humble estate of his servant. For behold, from now on all generations will call me blessed;" (1:48)

God doesn’t bless every woman equally. Mary was blessed above other woman when God chose her as the messiah’s mother. God creates inequality.

“He has helped his servant Israel, in remembrance of his mercy, as he spoke to our fathers, to Abraham and to his offspring forever.” (1:54-55)

God’s promise of mercy was given to Abraham and his offspring. Mary was the blood descendant of Abraham, and the Jews were the genetic heirs of God’s promise. Because of an undeserved genetic link to Abraham, the Jewish nation received the privilege of producing the world’s messiah and being the first nation to have a chance to accept him.

As a whole, however, the Jews rejected Christ. God destroyed their capital city and drove them from their homeland. Modern Jews are a cursed remnant held together as a nation only by their explicit rejection of God’s Son. They’re defined by their rebellion. Any modern Jew who accepts Christ must be exiled from their people because their people exist only in contrast to Christians. A Jewish convert will marry a Christian, and their descendants will eventually cease to be Jews. In this way, modern Judaism is a type of anti-Christ that survives only as unholy opposition.

"'No; he shall be called John.' And they said to her, 'None of your relatives are called by this name.'" (1:60)

Names are usually unchosen by their barer. A name isn’t the product of self-discovery and individual decision but is given by one’s parents, ancestors, and sometimes even God. When Abram’s identity was changed, God changed his name to Abraham. When Jacob and Soul’s identities changed God likewise changed their names. In Revelation 2:17, we’re told we’ll receive a new name in Heaven.

"'Blessed be the Lord God of Israel, for he has visited and redeemed his people and has raised up a horn of salvation for us in the house of his servant David,'" (1:68-69) "show the mercy promised to our fathers and to remember his holy covenant, the oath that he swore to our father Abraham," (1:72-73)

God is the “God of Israel,” and he brought Israel's salvation from the House of David. The genetic linage of David was an important aspect of God’s plan. God swore to their “fathers” (meaning blood ancestors). God honors and utilizes genetic and ethnic heritage. We’re not expected to ignore our racial identity when we become God’s followers.

"And the child grew and became strong in spirit, and he was in the wilderness until the day of his public appearance" (1:80)

Prophetic truth and renewal comes out of the wilderness. Open honesty thrives only at the edges of society.

"all went to be registered, each to his own town." (2:3) "he was of the house and lineage of David," (2:4)

Joseph possessed a distinct ancestral identity that tied him to a specific homeland and hometown. Jesus wasn't a deracinated individual who formed his own identity; he belonged to an ethnos, tribe, and family.

"laid him in a manger," (1:7)

Jesus was a king without need of earthly grandeur. Weak kings unsure of their power and authority need palaces and gold to secure their legitimacy. Jesus’ was born in a barn and laid in an animal’s feeding trough. This king was so great he needed neither money nor military might to subdue the world.

"he was called Jesus," (2:21)

Jesus’ name was chosen for him by God. His identity was decided before his birth. We don’t choose who we are. We become who we are.

"Every male who first opens the womb shall be called holy to the Lord" (1:23)

Children aren’t created the same, nor are they recognized in the same way. God chose the eldest male to be dedicated to him. The eldest is special in an unequal way. To God, the “accident” of birth order is an important fact that shouldn’t be ignored. The privileged position of eldest male isn’t chosen or earned, it’s given by fate.

"the consolation of Israel," (2:25)

The ethnic Israelites had been more or less in a state of chaos and sorrow through the fall of their kings, failed attempts at restoration, and the arrival of foreign domination. Jesus came to console his nation by restoring its fortunes and fulfilling its destiny. How long will white Christendom remain in chaos before God consoles us?

"the presence of all peoples, a light for revelation to the Gentiles, and for glory to your people Israel." (2:31-32)

The universality of the Gospel doesn’t eliminate racial identity. The inclusion of the Gentiles in God’s plan didn’t eliminate the Israelite's existence. Nations are genetic God created realities, and Jesus’ kingdom was never meant to erase that. Ethnos are bound together through Jesus just as individuals are bound together through Jesus. Races don’t cease to exist by accepting Jesus any more than individuals do.

"and a sword will pierce through your own soul also" (2:35)

Even God’s greatest plan didn’t come to fruition without a steep cost of suffering for those he used to carry it out. The prophets suffered immeasurably as they preached the truth to their erring volk. Mary’s soul was pierced with deep sorrow as she watched her first born child brutally murdered. Suffering is guaranteed to God’s servants. All of the apostles, save one, suffered a violent death. The way is narrow, and we must traverse it while carrying a cross.

"there was a prophetess, Anna, the daughter of Phanuel," (2:36)

Anna was identified by her father. Her ancestry was an important part of her identity.

Liberal Christians often claim woman like Anna exorcised authority, and they say this proves woman should be able to lead the church. However, we have several accounts of woman prophesying in the New Testament, Philip’s daughters are an example, but these woman are not said to have exorcised authority. From the earliest days of church history, and Paul’s epistles, women have been barred from leadership positions despite sometimes possessing great spiritual gifts. Male leadership is founded on creation order, theology, and identity. Patriarchy isn’t a matter of talent or ability (although men are generally better at exorcising it). Sexual equality in leadership positions are nowhere found in the Bible.

"Why were you looking for me? Did you not know that I must be in my Father's house?" (2:49)

Jesus’ identity as God’s son influenced his self-perception and actions from a very early age. Humans largely define themselves by their ancestry, and especially their immediate fathers.

"he went down with them and came to Nazareth and was submissive to them." (2:51)

Jesus was a perfect person, the Son of God, and the messiah; his talents and ability far exceeded that of his parents. However, Jesus submitted himself to his parents because he respected hierarchy. Formal authority is justified by identity and divine right.

"John the son of Zechariah" (3:2)

John was identified by his father’s name. He wasn’t just an individual, he was a son.

"Every valley shall be filled," (3:5)

The world is contorted by the wrong inequalities. The measure of worth is warped, and human passions are misplaced. Christ came to reopen the strait path.

"all flesh shall see the salvation of God." (3:6)

Christianity is a universal religion just as God is a universal God. The existence of hard truth demands some level of universality, and that fact doesn’t demand the end of racial division any more than it demands the end of different plant species.

"You brood of vipers! Who warned you to flee from the wrath to come?" (3:7)

John the Baptist was a holy man, and he utilized insults to express his rhetorical points. Being offensive is sometimes crucial to telling the truth.

“do not begin to say to yourselves, ‘We have Abraham as our father.’” (3:8)

The Israelites imagined their genetic heritage was enough. They’d misunderstood the importance of their ancestry. Their ancestry gave them more opportunity and access, but they’d squandered that resource. To whom much is given, much is required.

"Soldiers also asked him, 'And we, what shall we do?' And he said to them, 'Do not extort money from anyone by threats or by false accusation, and be content with your wages.'" (3:14)

Modern liberal Christians are prone to supporting pacifism, but if Jesus demanded pacifism from his followers why didn’t John instruct the soldiers to resign from the military and renounce violence? John prepared the way for Jesus, and if Jesus abhorred violence why didn’t John prepare them for that?

"the strap of whose sandals I am not worthy to untie." (3:16)

John recognized a hierarchy in which Jesus was his superior. The Kingdom of God is not an egalitarian democracy. Equality is a humanist fantasy rather than a physical or spiritual reality.

"gather the wheat into his barn, but the chaff he will burn with unquenchable fire." (3:17)

Some modern Christians claim “love wins” and God doesn’t send anyone to Hell. However, God is exclusionist, and he burns those who do not yield good fruit. Leftists cry for ever greater inclusion, but many will be eternally excluded.

"But Herod the tetrarch, who had been reproved by him for Herodias, his brother's wife," (3:19)

John the Baptist was able to “speak truth to power,” because God stood behind him. We shouldn’t avoid telling the truth because we fear repercussions. The truth is a prophetic good.

"The Genealogy of Jesus Christ" (3:23-38)

Luke spent considerable time recording Jesus’ ancestry. To modern people, this may seem odd because our worldview doesn’t recognize the influence of blood inheritance on identity. We like to imagine ourselves as blank slates forging our own destiny and meaning. Even Jesus, the messiah and universal king, was defined in large part by his ancestral and racial links.

"he ate nothing during those days. And when they were ended, he was hungry." (4:2) "Man shall not live by bread alone." (4:4)

The world wants us to focus on carnal desires like food, sex, accumulating material things, and other pleasures and ambitions. Fasting is one way for us to rebel against these fleshly desires and seek higher things. Among the most rebellious acts of the twenty-first century is affirming that man is more than atoms and molecules, and to believe he possesses a spirit capable of communing with God. Materialism is hedonistic doctrine.

"'If you, then, will worship me, it will all be yours.' And Jesus answered him, 'It is written, 'You shall worship the Lord your God, and him only shall you serve.''" (4:7-8)

Satan offered Jesus an easier path to universal kingship. Jesus wouldn’t have to suffer and die, he merely had to bow to Satan. Jesus rejected Satan’s simpler path and chose the righteous way of accepting his cross. The rejection of Christian morality is tempting when we’re seeking swifter and more direct paths to power and victory. God’s path is often slower and more difficult, but it’s the most permanent and all encompassing.

"he taught in their synagogues, being glorified by all." (4:15)

Man’s praise is fleeting. One week men praise you, and the next they seek your crucifixion. We must keep our integrity and pursue the higher road regardless of the cost.

"to set at liberty those who are oppressed," (4:18)

This world’s oppressed have no way to affirm themselves. They’re low status and given no respect. Jesus changed that. Many who are first will be last, and the last shall be first. The homeless beggar may possess a golden soul while the king possesses a wooden one. Jesus overthrew our system of worth and introduced a new one in which hierarchy is based on communion with God.

We think within ourselves that we have no worth because we have no wealth, beauty, or power. Jesus presents an alternative paradigm in which the quality of our spirit is our true measure. The world may think nothing of us, or even hate us, but our treasure is being securely held in heaven.

"'But in truth, I tell you, there were many widows in Israel in the days of Elijah, when the heavens were shut up three years and six months, and a great famine came over all the land, and Elijah was sent to none of them… And there were many lepers in Israel in the time of the prophet Elisha, and none of them was cleansed, but only Naaman the Syrian.' When they heard these things, all in the synagogue were filled with wrath." (4:25-28)

The Jews believed God loved them more than he loved the world’s other ethnic groups. They believed their genetic ancestry entitled them to God’s eternal favor regardless of their actions or faith. Jesus refuted their arrogant beliefs, and the Apostle Paul eventually rejected the Jews in favor of the Northern Mediterranean races.

Today, the Jews are an apostate race in rebellion against God. The European races have served God for the last 2,000 years, and the Israelites served him for about the same amount of time before apostatizing in the first century and seeing their temple destroyed in AD 70. God rejected the Jews because of their rebellion, and white Christians shouldn’t think ourselves better than the fallen Jews. We must learn from their failure and return from our modern secular apostasy.

"You are the Son of God!" (4:41)

Jesus’ identity as the Son of God was crucial to his meaning and mission in the world. During baptism, converts are asked to confess that Jesus is the Son of God. This confession of identity is incredibly important. The first step to our understanding of ourselves and the world is to understand Jesus and our identity in relation to him.

"James and John, sons of Zebedee," (5:10)

There were several brothers among the apostles. Religion runs in families, and among the most important ways to strengthen God’s kingdom on earth is to create godly children.

"they left everything and followed him." (5:11)

The twenty-first century West cannot comprehend leaving material wealth and security in pursuit of spiritual treasures. We cannot serve God and Mammon. We must be willing to leave everything for Jesus.

"he would withdraw to desolate places and pray." (5:16)

The time we spend with the world must be balanced by the time we spend with God. It’s easy to fall into the spirit of the world when we surround ourselves with a steady stream of its influence. God is in the desolate places. God is the still small voice we must concentrate to hear. Our culture is filth, and we can only critique it by remembering who we are in the wilderness.

"Who can forgive sins but God alone?" (5:21)

Jesus’ identity as God was proven by his ability to forgive sin. Not every being has Jesus’ ability. Ability depends on identity, and identity is not egalitarian.

"I have not come to call the righteous but sinners to repentance." (5:32)

The comfortable are unlikely to accept a message that contradicts their conception of reality. Sinners followed Jesus because they knew something was wrong with their lives. Likewise, those who accept the message of identitarianism and racial realism are often the most downcast and isolated elements of Western society; thus the deracinated basement dwelling young white male stereotype. Truth can be accepted in the margins.

"But new wine must be put into fresh wineskins." (5:38)

The Baby Boomers will never become identitarians. Perhaps some will, but the majority will not. They brought civilizational chaos upon the West, and they’re stuck in their ways. We require a new generation to be filled with the good wine of truth.

"Have you not read what David did when he was hungry," (6:3)

Jesus’ appeal to David only made sense because both he and his critics shared the same ancestors and religion. If Jesus had lived in a religiously and racially pluralistic society his appeal to David would have meant nothing. Homogeneous societies function better because values, history, and communication symbols are shared.

"The Son of Man is lord of the Sabbath." (6:5)

The average person isn’t lord of the Sabbath. That position was reserved for a specific figure. In an egalitarian society every individual would be lord of their own religious truth, but in God’s society religion has a hierarchical relationship with divine truth.

"he went out to the mountain to pray, and all night he continued in prayer to God." (6:12)

Do we pray enough? Do we pray “all night?” We rarely, if ever, do. Most of our lives are passed without communication with God. Prayer is useless fantasy to the secular modernist because he doesn’t believe in a spiritual dimension, and even if he does believe in it he can’t see a connection between it and the fulfillment of his hedonistic desires.

"he called his disciples and chose from them twelve, whom he named apostles" (6:13)

Jesus’ twelve apostles were all men belonging to the same ethnic group. None of the apostles were woman, ethnic minorities, or sexual deviants. The Son of God placed the leadership of his kingdom into the hands of a racially homogeneous patriarchy. Jesus didn’t care about diversity or equality.

"Blessed are you when people hate you and when they exclude you and revile you and spurn your name as evil, on account of the Son of Man!" (6:22)

Blessed are you when modern twenty-first century liberal Christians, feminists, and SJWs hate you and exclude you and revile you for telling the truth about God’s social order and racial reality. The prophets and apostles were all hated for speaking the truth about God and man. Identitarian Christians seek to live in their tradition.

"But woe to you who are rich," (6:24)

Today, the wealthy are often the most capable and willing to destroy white Christendom from within. They’re encouraging immigrant invasion, exporting middle class jobs, overthrowing Christian morality, and sponsoring ugly art and architecture. The rich have everything to lose from the status quo being overturned, and when the status quo is evil they’ll defend it at all cost. Often, “the rich” includes those in the middle class who incessantly parody the wealthy in a shallow effort to gain status.

"Woe to you, when all people speak well of you, for so their fathers did to the false prophets." (6:26)

In the twenty-first century West, specifically America, it’s always safe to lean liberal. Those seeking status will socially signal to the left to win themselves a good reputation. Donald Trump is an example of someone who signals to the right and is widely hated; it’s hard to speak positively of him in polite society without being looked down upon.

"Love your enemies, do good to those who hate you," (6:27) "To one who strikes you on the cheek, offer the other also," (6:29)

All Christian pacifists look to these verses to support their position. Jesus, however, was not referring to a violent altercations, he was referring to an insult in which a person slaps another across the cheek. He was describing a social status conflict.

Loving one’s enemy doesn’t eliminate the possibility of defensive violence against them because love isn’t equally distributed. If a criminal attacks wife or child the husband/father is obligated by love to destroy the criminal. The criminal can be loved, but in a zero-sum game the family’s patriarch must act on his greater love, and fulfill his duty as the family’s protector.

"Give to everyone who begs from you, and from one who takes away your goods do not demand them back." (6:30)

This command wasn’t given to fix poverty. It was given to help Christians maintain a loose relationship with their trivial material goods. It’s hard for a rich man to enter God’s kingdom, and you’ll probably never become rich if you give to everyone who asks.

"as you wish that others would do to you, do so to them." (6:31)

Future generations of white people will wish we’d fought for their future. Our children will wish we’d fought for them, just as I wish my parent’s generation had fought for us.

"if you lend to those from whom you expect to receive, what credit is that to you? Even sinners lend to sinners, to get back the same amount." (6:34)

What are we sacrificing? Are we giving up anything for God and our people? Or, are we merely coasting along without suffering? The way of the cross is pain and passion.

"Judge not, and you will not be judged; condemn not, and you will not be condemned;" (6:37)

Judging often leads to fruitless conflict. Impugning someone’s intentions is a recipe for pointless division and hatred, and it’s irrelevant to the success of a movement or personal conversion. We should critique without attacking a person’s value. We should speak God’s words and call to repentance without causing unnecessary division. We should remember our own parochialness and limited understanding.

"A disciple is not above his teacher, but everyone when he is fully trained will be like his teacher." (6:40)

The disciple/teacher relationship is hierarchical rather than egalitarian. It’s built on authority rather than equality.

"You hypocrite, first take the log out of your own eye, and then you will see clearly to take out the speck that is in your brother's eye." (6:42)

How often has the identitarian movement been torn by personal conflict created by two flawed individuals seeking the same end? They accuse each other of the same thing for which they are guilty. Self-awareness is crucial to moral and practical advancement.

"Why do you call me ‘Lord, Lord,’ and not do what I tell you?" (6:46)

Liberals often claim to be Christians while refusing to follow Christ’s commands. Rachel Held Evans, and other feminist Christians, refuse to discard their Christian identity while simultaneously choosing to believe and teach things contrary to God’s word about the role of woman and sinfulness of homosexuality. There are a remarkable amount of Christians today who say “Lord, Lord” but do not follow God’s commands.

"Everyone who comes to me and hears my words and does them, I will show you what he is like: he is like a man building a house, who dug deep and laid the foundation on the rock." (6:47-48)

Christianity is the low time preference choice. Those who dig deep and control themselves according to Christ’s commands build an eternal house founded on God’s truth. Those who fulfill their pleasures and take shortcuts to power build on sand and will be swept away.

"Now a centurion had a servant who was sick and at the point of death, who was highly valued by him." (7:2)

Contrary to popular liberal views, the master/slave relationship was often quiet loving and mutually beneficial. The centurion highly valued his servant and actively sought his well being. Hierarchical authority relationships are not typically oppressive.

"He is worthy to have you do this for him, for he loves our nation," (7:4)

The Jews perceived worth in the Roman centurion because of the way he’d served their ethnic interests. Inter-ethnic influence is possible if missionary work is carried out with careful intent to respect the other ethnos.

"behold, a man who had died was being carried out, the only son of his mother, and she was a widow," (7:12)

For thousands of years the historic norm was women relying upon male relatives for support and authority. Jesus knew this widow needed her son to support her. The modern egalitarian/feminist social structure is a mutated relationship between the sexes, and it's led to moral debauchery and extinction level fertility rates. At least the old system was capable of maintaining its own existence.

“John the Baptist has sent us to you, saying, ‘Are you the one who is to come, or shall we look for another?’” (7:20)

Christians are prone to doubts. Even the great John the Baptist struggled with doubts while rotting in Herod’s prison, but the important thing is that we look to Jesus’ signs and rise above our weakness.

"Behold, those who are dressed in splendid clothing and live in luxury are in kings' courts. What then did you go out to see? A prophet? Yes, I tell you, and more than a prophet." (7:25-26)

The rich are established and comfortable, but the life of a truth telling prophet is a harder road. Identitarian Christians shouldn’t expect our lives to be easy. We’ve chosen the eternal foundation.

"one who is least in the kingdom of God is greater than he." (7:28)

Hierarchy is part of the spiritual kingdom. The Bible never supports egalitarianism.

"many others, who provided for them out of their means." (8:3)

Jesus’ work was the most important that’s ever been done, and yet he didn’t even make enough money to provide for himself. He relied on others to help him and his disciples. Work is more than money, and some of the hardest working people have very little money to show for it. The value of our lives and work are unrelated to their monetary earnings.

"'And some fell into good soil and grew and yielded a hundredfold.' As he said these things, he called out, 'He who has ears to hear, let him hear.'" (8:8)

The identitarian message is accepted by very few of those who hear it. Only those who have ears to hear will see truth. Only a few who hear will yield a hundredfold for our God and volk.

I’ve often told my close friends and relatives about racial realism, and yet they’ve never accepted it. In fact, many of them still adamantly oppose it. They hear the truth, cannot find any argument against it, and yet refuse to accept it. They do not have ears to hear this issue. We all know similar people.

"they are choked by the cares and riches and pleasures of life," (8:14)

How many of the friends and family members we grew up with in church have turned their backs on Christianity and morality? How many refuse to accept the necessary truths to save our civilization because they’re consumed by their own lusts and ambitions?

"hold it fast in an honest and good heart, and bear fruit with patience." (8:15)

The fight for Western renewal has been arduous. We’re still at the beginning of our struggle. Hours, days, and years have been spent by many identitarian Christians, and others, trying to awaken our people from debauchery and nihilism. We must be patient because the fruit is growing slowly.

"No one after lighting a lamp covers it with a jar or puts it under a bed, but puts it on a stand, so that those who enter may see the light." (8:16)

We have a duty to bring the light of truth to those around us. We shouldn’t hide what we know and refuse to allow others to benefit from it. What use would the prophets have been if they’d hidden God’s revelations?

"And he was told, 'Your mother and your brothers are standing outside, desiring to see you.' But he answered them, 'My mother and my brothers are those who hear the word of God and do it.'" (8:20-21)

God’s truth is a powerful force that divides families between the brave and the weak, the honest and the liars, the virtuous and the debauched. How many identitarian, Alt-Right, reactionary Christians have lost some degree of fellowship with their families because they refuse to stay silent about what they’ve come to know? Personally, I know several people in this situation, and I’ve heard of many more.

Of course, Jesus wasn’t denying the reality of his earthly family and their genetic connection to him. While dying on the cross, Jesus made arrangements for the Apostle John to take care of his earthly mother, and he was subject to his parent’s authority while a child. Jesus condemned the Pharisees for preaching that a person could forsake their obligation to care for their aging parents by substituting a gift to the temple.

"Who then is this, that he commands even winds and water, and they obey him?" (8:25)

The ability to command the wind and water was reserved for the Son of God. The average person could never command the created order as Jesus did. Once again, the Bible supports hierarchy and exclusive authority, and rejects egalitarianism and equality.

"What have you to do with me, Jesus, Son of the Most High God? I beg you, do not torment me." (8:28)

The demons expressed fear because they knew who Jesus was. They weren’t afraid of the average man, but they were afraid of a man who, because of his identity, had the power to command and destroy them.

"He was kept under guard and bound with chains and shackles, but he would break the bonds and be driven by the demon into the desert." (8:29)

The spiritual world is connected to the physical world. The man possessed with a spirit gained unusual strength over the physical restrictions placed on him. The world is infused with spiritual energy, and we shouldn’t imagine ourselves to be living in a universe of mere cold material.

"the demons came out of the man and entered the pigs, and the herd rushed down the steep bank into the lake and drowned." (8:33)

Jesus was more concerned for the man than he was for the pigs. The lives of swine weren't regarded by Christ as equal in value to that of a man who’d been saved from demons. All life is not equal. The destruction of animal life is not equivalent to the destruction of human life. The chain of being.

"Return to your home, and declare how much God has done for you." (8:39)

Jesus allowed only certain people to follow him. His inner group of followers was an exclusive group not open to all. The formally possessed man was told by Jesus to return home and serve a different purpose than the apostles. Differences in role produce inequality, but inequality is the rule of life. Christ accepted this.

"And when he came to the house, he allowed no one to enter with him, except Peter and John and James, and the father and mother of the child." (8:55)

Jesus was exclusionary when choosing who he allowed to accompany him into the house. He allowed his inner circle of three apostles into the house with him, but this excluded his other disciples and followers. It’s not evil to exclude some people from our presence while allowing others, just as it’s not evil to exclude some from our nation while allowing others.

"her spirit returned, and she got up at once." (8:55)

Like the possessed man before her, the girl experienced the spiritual world’s role in her life. The girl couldn’t live without her spirit. The material body was animated and given life by the interaction between spiritual and physical (if they can even be thought separate).

"he called the twelve together and gave them power and authority over all demons and to cure diseases," (9:1)

Power and authority is given to some and not others. Most modern Christians haven’t been given the power to cure diseases and cast out demons. Jesus gave the twelve apostles an unequal distribution of power and authority.

"Take nothing for your journey, no staff, nor bag, nor bread, nor money; and do not have two tunics" (9:3)

Do we trust in our possessions or do we trust in our God? Our hostile elite are trying to vilify and economically disenfranchise white Christians. The future demands we find deep wells to drink from.

"shake off the dust from your feet as a testimony against them." (9:5) "But whenever you enter a town and they do not receive you, go into its streets and say, ‘Even the dust of your town that clings to our feet we wipe off against you.'" (10:10-11)

Many people will never listen to the truth. They’ll close their ears and scream “racism!” “sexism!” “bigotry!” We can only do so much. Eventually, if they reject our words, we must move to more receptive ears.

"If anyone would come after me, let him deny himself and take up his cross daily and follow me. For whoever would save his life will lose it, but whoever loses his life for my sake will save it. For what does it profit a man if he gains the whole world and loses or forfeits himself?" (9:23-25)

White Christians are facing exile within our own homelands. We’re facing a demographic invasion that we’re mostly powerless to oppose. Our traitorous elite have encouraged our peers to rebel against morality and create societies steeped in debauchery. We'll suffer daily as we try to fight these forces. We’ll have to give up ambitions in order to maintain our identities as Christ followers. How many professions and jobs will soon be closed to us because of moral differences and affirmative action? Ultimately, our globalist traitorous elite have gained the world, but they’ve lost their souls. They’ve destroyed the lives of millions. Faithful Christians will triumph in the end, and our elite will burn in Hell.

"his clothing became dazzling white." (9:29)

The color white is associated with holiness and purity. This association has always existed in Western society. People around the world respect white skin. In China, it’s regarded as beautiful and high status, and Chinese people go to great lengths to keep their skin as white as possible.

"a spirit seizes him, and he suddenly cries out." (9:39)

The spirit and body are one. The spiritual and physical dimensions are not permanently separated.

"Jesus rebuked the unclean spirit and healed the boy, and gave him back to his father." (9:42)

Jesus possessed hierarchical authority over spirits. After healing him, Jesus returned the boy to his father and the structure of a patriarchal family order.

"he who is least among you all is the one who is great." (9:48)

The fight for status is irrelevant to one’s standing in God’s kingdom. The greatest will be the one who embodies the spirit of Jesus. God calls us to remove ourselves from the race for more prestige and material.

"the one who is not against you is for you." (9:50)

The new rising branches of the twenty-first century right should avoid fighting with one another over petty issues. We must focus our energy on overthrowing the false worldview of liberalism. Those who do not oppose us are for us.

"entered a village of the Samaritans, to make preparations for him. But the people did not receive him, because his face was set toward Jerusalem." (9:52-53)

Ethnic diversity produces conflict in society, and even things as trivial as a guest’s traveling destination can become flashpoints of hostility. Ethnic and racial division should be avoided by any sane society hoping to maintain stability.

"Foxes have holes, and birds of the air have nests, but the Son of Man has nowhere to lay his head." (9:58)

Foxes have holes, and birds have nests, but the white race will soon lose all its ancestral homelands. We’ll become wandering exiles or persecuted minorities.

"The harvest is plentiful, but the laborers are few. Therefore pray earnestly to the Lord of the harvest to send out laborers into his harvest." (10:2)

If the globalized present has a positive angle it’s the opportunity it provides us to spread Christianity into other regions of the world. Currently, we have a window of opportunity to evangelize the 1.4 billion people in the rapidly developing future leader of Asia (China). We should take every opportunity we get. Even the darkest eras contain opportunities. However, identitarian Christians should also be desperately looking for chances to restore our own dying people to Christ.

"I am sending you out as lambs in the midst of wolves." (10:3)

White Christians are known for being naïve, too trusting, and too empathetic. Liberals, Marxists, and other forces like antifa, are like wolves waiting to destroy us at any opportunity. They’re not honest seekers open to debate and willing to change. They’re the godless enemies of Christ. Perhaps some among their hosts are honestly deceived, but their leaders are consciously evil.

"Woe to you, Chorazin! Woe to you, Bethsaida! For if the mighty works done in you had been done in Tyre and Sidon, they would have repented long ago, sitting in sackcloth and ashes." (10:13)

Woe to you, modern Westerners! For if the blessings that had been given to you had been given to another generation they would have used them to God’s glory.

"The one who hears you hears me, and the one who rejects you rejects me, and the one who rejects me rejects him who sent me." (10:16)

When our peers and society reject us we should remember they aren’t rejecting us but rather God and his created truth.

"I thank you, Father, Lord of heaven and earth, that you have hidden these things from the wise and understanding and revealed them to little children; yes, Father, for such was your gracious will." (10:21)

The longer a person has been in school, the more degrees they possess, the less likely they are to accept racial realism or have faith in the creator of the universe.

"no one knows who the Son is except the Father, or who the Father is except the Son and anyone to whom the Son chooses to reveal him." (10:22)

Jesus is the only way to God. He’s the exclusive path to salvation. The biggest problem with religious pluralism is that it admits the possibility that other religions might be acceptable. If Christianity is the truth, and all our ancestors accepted that, than building our society on anything else will undermine its stability and jeopardize its legitimacy.

"You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart and with all your soul and with all your strength and with all your mind, and love your neighbor as yourself." (10:27)

The love of God involves the whole human being. We shouldn’t disassociate some aspect of our being from our Christian worldview. Liberal Christians often reject racial realism on the basis that it “feels like hate” or it’s “emotionally insensitive/offensive.” In other words, they argue against God’s reality by claiming humans shouldn’t use their minds to understand creation. Christians should use all our faculties while seeking God.

"But a Samaritan, as he journeyed, came to where he was, and when he saw him, he had compassion." (10:33)

Jesus used the story of the good Samaritan to shame his own people. The Samaritans were a mongrel race created by the blending of Israelites with imported races during the Babylonian captivity. They’d developed several false religious practices that contradicted the Law of Moses. For example, they worshiped on a mountain instead of at the Jerusalem temple (Jesus refuted this practice while talking with the woman at the well). By making a Samaritan the hero of his story, Jesus was essentially saying: “The Jewish hierarchy is so terrible that the average mongrel heretic Samaritan is better than them.”

"Martha, Martha, you are anxious and troubled about many things, but one thing is necessary. Mary has chosen the good portion, which will not be taken away from her." (10:41-42)

There is more to life than practical matters, and Jesus praised the “impracticality” of Martha’s spiritual interests. Humans are more than material beings.

"For everyone who asks receives, and the one who seeks finds, and to the one who knocks it will be opened." (11:10)

God will lead the honest to the truth. Those who have ears to hear will hear. When I was in college I sought the truth after having several encounters with African Americans that made me question whether religion could overcome certain differences. God led me to the truth about racial pluralism.

"Beelzebul, the prince of demons," (11:15)

Hierarchical oppressive authority structures exist even among demons. Inequality exists in both Heaven and Hell.

"Every kingdom divided against itself is laid waste, and a divided household falls." (11:17)

The West is already involved in a cold civil war. America is the leader of the West, and it’s also the most thoroughly divided. America is divided religiously, racially, linguistically, culturally, economically, and politically. All of these divisions manifest themselves every day, and create flashpoints that accelerate in intensity every year. According to Jesus America is headed toward ruin.

"When a strong man, fully armed, guards his own palace, his goods are safe;" (11:21)

Modern Christian leaders teach men to be pathetic and weak. John Piper, one of our eras most well recognized pop theologians, has publicly written about how he wouldn’t use violent force to defend his wife from being raped by an armed robber. John Piper is a Christian cuck, and he’s poisoning the minds of Western men into copying his effeminate and pathetic weakness. Men should seek to be as strong as possible to defend their loved ones from evil men.

"Whoever is not with me is against me, and whoever does not gather with me scatters." (11:23)

Jesus is the only sure and stable foundation for any society. All non-Christian inspirations and attitudes are insufficient.

"The men of Nineveh will rise up at the judgment with this generation and condemn it, for they repented at the preaching of Jonah," (11:32)

The men of Nineveh will rise up and condemn our own generation for betraying the ancestral religion that made our civilization the greatest in history.

"But woe to you Pharisees! For you tithe mint and rue and every herb, and neglect justice and the love of God. These you ought to have done, without neglecting the others. Woe to you Pharisees! For you love the best seat in the synagogues and greetings in the marketplaces.  Woe to you! For you are like unmarked graves, and people walk over them without knowing it." (11:42-44)

Most of Christianity’s modern leaders have betrayed the worldview of our faith attempting to gain the ear of our leftist elites. They embrace egalitarianism, homosexuality, female leadership, and Third World invasion as they desperately try to accommodate godless liberals. They seek the praise of men above the truth of God.

"Woe to you lawyers! For you have taken away the key of knowledge. You did not enter yourselves, and you hindered those who were entering." (11:52)

Our twenty-first century Western elites have exerted great effort to hide the truth about Christianity and racial reality from the general public. They’ve hindered our people from embracing reality, and subsequently freed themselves to ruin our societies with unnatural social engineering.

"Beware of the leaven of the Pharisees, which is hypocrisy. Nothing is covered up that will not be revealed, or hidden that will not be known." (12:1)

Many of our leaders are hypocrites who know the truth about mass immigration, human bio-diversity, and the value of religion. However, the truth they've hidden will eventually be known.

"Fear not; you are of more value than many sparrows." (12:7) "Take care, and be on your guard against all covetousness, for one's life does not consist in the abundance of his possessions." (12:15) "do not be anxious about your life, what you will eat, nor about your body, what you will put on. For life is more than food, and the body more than clothing." (12:22-23)

Our cowardice and silence is often inspired by a fear we won’t be able to provide for ourselves and our family. We are precious to God, and he’ll provide for our needs. Our lives shouldn’t be about accumulating possessions. We’re more than the material we possess.

"Sell your possessions, and give to the needy. Provide yourselves with moneybags that do not grow old, with a treasure in the heavens that does not fail," (12:33) "For where your treasure is, there will your heart be also." (12:34)

Is our treasure stored in our earthly status, money, or power? Or is it stored in God’s kingdom, our family, and our people? Our profane resources are only worth as much as the sacred wealth they can be exchanged for.

"Everyone to whom much was given, of him much will be required, and from him to whom they entrusted much, they will demand the more." (12:48)

Western Christians have no excuse for apostasy. We have righteous ancestors, wealth, and a deep intellectual and theological tradition. We have the longest Christian history of any people on earth. Our fathers spread the gospel to every corner of the globe, but we’ve chosen to spread the evils of homosexuality and materialism. We’re living among a truly wicked generation.

"I came to cast fire on the earth, and would that it were already kindled! I have a baptism to be baptized with, and how great is my distress until it is accomplished! Do you think that I have come to give peace on earth? No, I tell you, but rather division. For from now on in one house there will be five divided, three against two and two against three. They will be divided, father against son and son against father, mother against daughter and daughter against mother, mother-in-law against her daughter-in-law and daughter-in-law against mother-in-law." (12:49-53)

Entire theologies have been built around the idea of peace as the central aspect of Jesus’ ministry, and these theologians have often influenced twenty-first century Christians to embrace pacifism. Jesus’ words should have preemptively eliminated such theology. Jesus came to bring conflict, and his followers have always suffered and triumphed because of it.

"Sir, let it alone this year also, until I dig around it and put on manure. Then if it should bear fruit next year, well and good; but if not, you can cut it down." (13:8-9)

God cut down the tree in AD 70 when he destroyed the city of Jerusalem and sent the Jews into exile. The Jews were destroyed because they didn't accept the Son of God. We can expect a similar fate if we refuse to bear fruit for God. Perhaps, God will give us more time to repent and turn to him.

"Strive to enter through the narrow door." (13:24)

The majority of people will not be saved, just like the majority of people won’t become identitarians or accept racial realism (while those sentiments are unpopular). Ultimately, few people really care about the truth and seek to live according to its principles.

“And he said to them, 'Go and tell that fox, ‘Behold, I cast out demons and perform cures today and tomorrow, and the third day I finish my course.’” (13:32)

Jesus wasn’t above insulting his opponents. We need not worry about always being politically correct and nice.

"it cannot be that a prophet should perish away from Jerusalem." (13:33)

The city of Jerusalem was a meaningful place because of its historical context as the geographical heart of the Israelite race. Jerusalem would have lost a considerable amount of it's importance if the race that had built their history around it for over a thousand years was suddenly displaced by mass immigration.

"When you give a dinner or a banquet, do not invite your friends or your brothers or your relatives or rich neighbors, lest they also invite you in return and you be repaid. But when you give a feast, invite the poor, the crippled, the lame, the blind, and you will be blessed, because they cannot repay you. For you will be repaid at the resurrection of the just." (14:12-14)

This passage is used by liberal Christians to support mass Third World immigration into our countries because the immigrants can’t do anything to benefit us. They claim this will give us the chance to be radically generous. This interpretation, however, is completely irrelevant to Jesus’ intention, and it ignores the obligations we have to our own children, race, and citizens to preserve their nation from barbarian invasion.

"If anyone comes to me and does not hate his own father and mother and wife and children and brothers and sisters, yes, and even his own life, he cannot be my disciple." (14:26) "So therefore, any one of you who does not renounce all that he has cannot be my disciple." (14:33)

Everything we are and have must be used in service to God’s kingdom. We cannot think of ourselves, we must think about Jesus, his kingdom, and the people God placed in our lives.

"the younger son gathered all he had and took a journey into a far country, and there he squandered his property in reckless living." (15:13)

White Christendom became the most powerful and wealthy civilization in history over the course of centuries. Today, our race is like the younger son squandering the assets of his fathers in debauched hedonism, laziness, and pathological empathy. We survive only by consuming the accumulated civilizational capital of our righteous ancestors.

"make friends for yourselves by means of unrighteous wealth, so that when it fails they may receive you into the eternal dwellings." (16:9)

Jesus suggested worldly money was essentially useless except to be exhausted as a tool in the accumulation of heavenly treasures.

"You cannot serve God and money." (16:13) "The Pharisees, who were lovers of money," (16:14)

One of every ten verses in the gospels is about money, and the overwhelming attitude of these verses is that money is dangerous. People have the tendency to lust for it, rely upon it, and be deceived by it. Our wealthy elites are the one’s destroying our civilization.

"Everyone who divorces his wife and marries another commits adultery, and he who marries a woman divorced from her husband commits adultery." (16:18)

Nations are extended families. Races are extended families. After denying the existence and importance of race and ethnicity, it’s no surprise liberals and cultural Marxists have attacked marriage and traditional family. Making divorce easy and socially acceptable is part of the contemporary assault on family. Jesus sought to strengthen the family unit by making divorce more difficult and morally grave.

"We are unworthy servants; we have only done what was our duty." (17:10)

Sacrificing everything for the good of God, his truth, and our people is a privilege. In the end, it was our duty.

“Now he was a Samaritan. Then Jesus answered, ‘Were not ten cleansed? Where are the nine?’” (17:16-17)

Among the themes of Jesus’ ministry was the decadence of the Jews. Repeatedly, Jesus talked about non-Jews responding to his ministry better than his own Jewish kin. Jesus was attempting to shame his own people. Ultimately, it didn’t work. The Jews became an apostate people after being destroyed in AD 70.

"just as it was in the days of Lot—they were eating and drinking, buying and selling, planting and building, but on the day when Lot went out from Sodom, fire and sulfur rained from heaven and destroyed them all— so will it be on the day when the Son of Man is revealed." (17:28-30)

Our people continue writhing in debauchery and being deluded with liberal absurdities at the same time that if they opened their eyes they would see their entire civilization collapsing.

"Whoever seeks to preserve his life will lose it, but whoever loses his life will keep it." (17:33)

How many of our peers have lost themselves in accumulating for their own lives while our civilization falls into ruin? They pursue their selfish desires as their society collapses. They’re losing their own lives even as they seek to preserve it at all cost. It’s often those who give their lives for meaningful causes who become heroes honored for generations by those they fought for. Our lives become real only through loving sacrifice.

"And he told them a parable to the effect that they ought always to pray and not lose heart." (18:1)

It’s easy to become black-pilled in this evil age. Our religion is collapsing into heresy, our territory is being invaded by foreigners, our race is dying of hedonism and losing resources. Sometimes, all we can do is pray and try to keep heart.

"Nevertheless, when the Son of Man comes, will he find faith on earth?" (18:8)

The West is so debased at this point it’s easy to imagine that in twenty years true Christians will be nearly extinct. Already, the church’s ranks are perilously thin.

“‘You know the commandments: ‘Do not commit adultery, Do not murder, Do not steal, Do not bear false witness, Honor your father and mother.’ And he said, ‘All these I have kept from my youth.’ When Jesus heard this, he said to him, ‘One thing you still lack. Sell all that you have and distribute to the poor, and you will have treasure in heaven; and come, follow me.’” (18:20-22) “it is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle than for a rich person to enter the kingdom of God.” (18:25)

The world measures status with money. Christ came to establish an alternative society based on God’s view of status. The rich can rarely escape the world’s value system because they’re honored by it. Sometimes, the only escape from the world is to sell everything you have, radically renounce the world’s system, and follow Christ. Even for Christians, it’s difficult to escape the mindset created by the world’s idea of status. Today, it’s incredibly common for church elders to be appointed largely because of the worldly status and respect they elicit with their bank accounts.

"Truly, I say to you, there is no one who has left house or wife or brothers or parents or children, for the sake of the kingdom of God, who will not receive many times more in this time, and in the age to come eternal life." (18:29-30)

Nothing is too valuable to abandon for God. Nothing in this world should stand between us, the truth, and God’s kingdom. Our struggle is real, the suffering and isolation is painful, but we’re striving for higher things. Glory isn’t cheap.

"he cried out, ‘Jesus, Son of David, have mercy on me!’” (18:38)

The man called out for Jesus by recognizing Jesus’ ancestral identity. It was this identity that allowed Jesus to heal the man.

"Zacchaeus stood and said to the Lord, 'Behold, Lord, the half of my goods I give to the poor. And if I have defrauded anyone of anything, I restore it fourfold.' And Jesus said to him, 'Today salvation has come to this house, since he also is a son of Abraham.'" (19:8-9)

A crucial aspect of salvation is overcoming money. We shouldn’t underestimate Satan’s use of money as a temptation.

"as for these enemies of mine, who did not want me to reign over them, bring them here and slaughter them before me." (19:27)

Jesus wasn’t a pacifist. His parables often reveal a violent imagination that prophesied the destruction of his enemies. Those who refuse to submit to Christ’s kingship will be slaughtered.

"Blessed is the King who comes in the name of the Lord!" (19:38)

Jesus’ foundational identity was the hierarchical position of king. From the very beginning, God’s kingdom has been anti-egalitarian.

"And he entered the temple and began to drive out those who sold, saying to them, 'It is written, 'My house shall be a house of prayer,' but you have made it a den of robbers.'" (19:45-46)

Jesus wasn’t a pacifist. He used violence and vandalism to purge the temple of merchants. Our lord fashioned whips and destroyed the personal property of those who defiled God’s temple.

"So they answered that they did not know where it came from. And Jesus said to them, 'Neither will I tell you by what authority I do these things.'" (20:7-8)

Not every questioner is honest. Many, if not most, of our critics are actively attempting to suppress what they consciously or subconsciously know to be true. We shouldn’t walk into these people’s traps. We should use discretion when debating.

"He will come and destroy those tenants and give the vineyard to others." (20:16)

Jesus wasn’t a pacifist. Those who refuse to submit to his kingship will be destroyed. Eternal destruction awaits the godless.

The tenants represent the Jews. The Jews had been rebelling against God for centuries. They murdered the prophets and the Son of God. In AD 70 the Jewish tenants were destroyed, and the vineyard was given to the gentiles, specifically the ethnicities that would form the white race, preserve Christianity for the next two millennia, and spread the gospel to every race, tribe, and language on earth.

"Everyone who falls on that stone will be broken to pieces, and when it falls on anyone, it will crush him." (20:18)

No rebellion against Christ will last forever. Our evil elites and our corrupt generation will not permanently succeed in their insurrection. Christ’s power and truth will crush those who will not bring themselves into conformity.

"'Is it lawful for us to give tribute to Caesar, or not?' But he perceived their craftiness, and said to them, 'Show me a denarius. Whose likeness and inscription does it have?' They said, 'Caesar's.' He said to them, 'Then render to Caesar the things that are Caesar's, and to God the things that are God's.'" (20:22-25)

As much as is within our power we should seek change within legal means. We should honor the government that exists regardless of how corrupt it is. However, our loyalty must end when it conflicts with our higher loyalties to God and kin.

"those who are considered worthy to attain to that age and to the resurrection from the dead neither marry nor are given in marriage, for they cannot die anymore, because they are equal to angels and are sons of God, being sons of the resurrection." (20:35-36)

Marriage is about reproduction, and married couples should reproduce themselves and create more servants for God’s kingdom and their racial family. A society of eternal beings doesn’t require reproduction because it doesn’t have to replace a dying percentage of its population. Human societies, however, must do so, and the production of the next generation is a woman’s highest honor.

"he saw a poor widow put in two small copper coins. And he said, 'Truly, I tell you, this poor widow has put in more than all of them. For they all contributed out of their abundance, but she out of her poverty put in all she had to live on.'" (21:2-4)

God doesn’t need us to possess power or money to attain victory. God is capable of anything, and our job is merely to contribute what we can for his cause. We’re unprofitable servants, but God can use us to overthrow empires and establish nations.

"they will lay their hands on you and persecute you, delivering you up to the synagogues and prisons, and you will be brought before kings and governors for my name's sake. This will be your opportunity to bear witness." (21:12-13)

Our persecution presents a chance for us to speak to the world. How many people have come to our side since hearing of “hail-gate” or the protests in Charlottesville that were so ruthlessly suppressed by our lying hypocritical elites? Many. Those who have ears to hear will hear, and the more they persecute the more our message spreads.

"You will be delivered up even by parents and brothers and relatives and friends, and some of you they will put to death. You will be hated by all for my name's sake. But not a hair of your head will perish. By your endurance you will gain your lives." (21:16-19)

I was the only racial realist I knew during college. That was before the Alt-Right had formed into a discernable movement. I was red-pilled by Pat Buchanan and Jared Taylor. I was well liked in college, but when my peers and family discovered by racial views they became less friendly towards me. They often condemned me, and my reputation sunk. This is what we should expect when we advocate unpopular truth. It’s what the Old and New Testament prophets faced when they critiqued their own people.

Simultaneous with my sinking reputation, however, was the rise of a new kind of identity. People began perceiving me as a unique person with powerful, possibly dangerous, views. They couldn’t accept my ideas or even admit they respected them, but many were honest enough to recognize there was truth in them. Many others became angry, and for the first time they were forced to face the reality that they didn’t care enough about facts to accept the reality they represented. They were forced to face their own hypocrisy. This is the prophet’s role, and we must remain strong.

"watch yourselves lest your hearts be weighed down with dissipation and drunkenness and cares of this life," (21:34)

Our life is too short and there is too much at stake to pass our time inebriated and wasted in shallow concerns. Our lives are eighty years of suffering for eternal glory. Let’s prove ourselves capable of enough self-restraint to perceive the proper course of action.

"Then Satan entered into Judas called Iscariot, who was of the number of the twelve. He went away and conferred with the chief priests and officers how he might betray him to them. And they were glad, and agreed to give him money." (22:3-5)

Our struggle isn’t just against material opposition, but the spiritual forces behind that opposition. Our arrogant elites refuse to accept the existence of a spiritual dimension that rules over history’s fate. They’ve betrayed Christ for power and money, but they’re unaware of the enslaving demonic forces using them as puppets to accomplish godless ends. Ironically, it’s those who claim to be free of religion’s restrictions who are most enslaved to powers they can’t understand or perceive.

"And he took bread, and when he had given thanks, he broke it and gave it to them, saying, 'This is my body, which is given for you. Do this in remembrance of me.'" (22:19)

Among the most important components of social cohesion is common memorial rituals. The erasure of these rituals will cause a socio-spiritual language not to be transferred to the next generation. White Christians are seeing every ritual and value we once possessed deconstructed by liberal Marxist modernity. We’re losing our identity and cultural language. We must fight to retain our traditional forms.

"I am among you as the one who serves." (22:27)

The greatest service we can render to our racial kin and descendents is the protection of their identity from the wave of annihilation sweeping over our civilization.

"I tell you that this Scripture must be fulfilled in me: 'And he was numbered with the transgressors.'" (22:37)

If our lord was numbered with the criminals then we can expect the same treatment. No servant is greater than his master. Racial realists, traditional Christians, and identitarians are equated with mass murderers by our elites and their cronies. They did the same to Jesus.

"And there appeared to him an angel from heaven, strengthening him." (22:43)

The world hates us. It will continue to hate everyone who tells the truth. God has the ability to comfort those who fight for him. He may not take away our suffering, but he’ll give us strength to get through it.

"Pilate asked him, 'Are you the King of the Jews?' And he answered him, 'You have said so.'" (23:3)

Identity is an incredible thing. Jesus was crucified because of his identity; not because of what he did, but because of who he was. White Christians are being tempted to change our behavior so the rest of the world will accept us, but their hatred toward us isn’t inspired by what we do, they wish to destroy us because of who we are.

"So he questioned him at some length, but he made no answer." (23:9)

Sometimes, the proper answer is silence. We shouldn’t cast our pearls before swine. Let’s learn to discern between honest seekers and those who merely wish to attack us, discredit us, or find an excuse to dismiss us.

"Herod and Pilate became friends with each other that very day, for before this they had been at enmity with each other." (23:12)

The godless often bond with one another over the process of putting down the righteous. It’s incredibly common to see political and ideological enemies bond in the process of opposing orthodox Christians and identitiarians. Attacks on the Alt-Right have come from both Barack Obama and George Bush.

"they all cried out together, 'Away with this man, and release to us Barabbas'— a man who had been thrown into prison for an insurrection started in the city and for murder." (23:18-19)

An evil generation chose to save an evil man over the Son of God. We shouldn’t be surprised when our evil peers choose to “throw us under the bus” and protect the wicked. Righteousness is an unpopular trait, and the godless hate the truth.

"And there followed him a great multitude of the people and of women who were mourning and lamenting for him. But turning to them Jesus said, 'Daughters of Jerusalem, do not weep for me, but weep for yourselves and for your children. For behold, the days are coming when they will say, 'Blessed are the barren and the wombs that never bore and the breasts that never nursed!'" (23:27-29)

The Jews rejected Jesus, and their nation was destroyed. Within the lifetimes of those who crucified Christ, and their children, Jerusalem was leveled in a horrendous siege that destroyed the lives of hundreds of thousands and effectively ended ancient Israel and their temple cult.

The Jew’s rebellion against God’s Son brought about the end of their world, turned their descendents into despised exiles leaching off the wealth of other nations, and eternally separated their people from God. White Euroethnics must learn from their example, God will destroy us if we turn against him. It’s already begun. Our nations are being invaded, our people are being raped and murdered, our children are drowning in drugs and debauchery, and the womb’s of our woman are barren. We’re entering a dark age in which crime and deracination will explode, and prosperity will be limited to a wicked alien elite. We must fight and repent in the present so we can avoid greater weeping for ourselves and our children.

"Two others, who were criminals, were led away to be put to death with him." (23:32)

Traditional white Christians who affirm the goodness of Christianity and our racial identities are like Jesus in that we’re equated with criminals. The media, and those brainwashed by them, condemn us as “Nazi thugs” and “white supremacists.” They compare us to drug dealers and other low lives. Jesus, the Son of God, faced similar accusations for telling the truth.

"Jesus said, 'Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do.' And they cast lots to divide his garments. And the people stood by, watching, but the rulers scoffed at him," (23:34-35)

So many twenty-first century evil doers are too naïve to understand the wickedness they daily participate in. It’s sorrowful to drive through city slums and see young woman walking along the streets wasted with drugs and sick with sin. These people are victims of their ignorance, an ignorance often foisted upon them by their decadent post-Christian society and traitorous scoffing elites. These elites are too insulated from the consequences of their evil to understand that average people implode without God and morality.

"how our chief priests and rulers delivered him up to be condemned to death, and crucified him. But we had hoped that he was the one to redeem Israel." (24:20-21)

Jesus was perceived, even by his disciples, as the redeemer of a specific ethnic nation:  Israel. Jesus never corrected this perception. Jesus was an Israelite born to fulfill the prophesies of his people. Additionally, he redeems every nation who accepts him.

"See my hands and my feet, that it is I myself. Touch me, and see. For a spirit does not have flesh and bones as you see that I have." (24:39)

Jesus’ resurrection wasn’t the resurrection of an immaterial ghost. His resurrection was a physical fact. Christianity is founded upon real historical events Christians can look to for encouragement during dark times, and dark times are coming.

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