By Hunter Wallace
James Edwards has written a magnum opus on Christianity and ethnonationalism over at Faith and Heritage:
“Back in the 40s and 50s, a minority group thought that they had an excellent way to make society better — they would make people better. In their midst was a man who was educated, charismatic, determined, and very religious; he was a rising star in their movement. They put their plan into action in the areas in which they lived, and had some success, but they also faced serious opposition, even persecution; they were forced out of some places, they were targeted for assassination, and their leader was beaten nearly to death. …”
Russell Moore’s remark over the summer that the cross cannot coexist with the Confederate flag is instructive. No one living during the War Between the States and for well over a century after subscribed to his absurd view that Southern Baptists, a denomination created in a schism over slavery, couldn’t coexist with the Confederacy.
The truth is that no institution, religious or secular, political or apolitical, can continue to coexist with entryists bent on subversion. We’re seeing that truth unfold yet again at the University of Missouri right now. Many of the things which are attributed to inherent flaws in Christianity are really due to handiwork of entryists.
The same people who have infiltrated the churches are active in corporate boardrooms, human resources departments, and faculty lounges. Keep that in mind next time someone bashes Christians in the movement.