Christian is a codeword for artificial Jew.
No subject is so dangerous to address among White nationalists as the Christian religion.
Many Whites make a fundamental mistake when they portray new civil religions as part of an organized conspiracy of a small number of wicked people. In essence, civil religions are just secular transpositions of the Judeo-Christian monotheist mindset.
Christianity became thus a Universalist religion with a special mission to transform the Other into the Same. The seeds of egalitarianism—albeit on the religious, not yet on the secular level—were sown.
All of this quoting from dust-covered books of my small library that I read long ago has to do with our hypothesis that the Jewish Problem can only be understood as the consequence of a deranged altruism resulting from the secular fulfillment of universal Christian values, a point that most nationalists, especially the monocausalists,* find too hard to digest:
Pierce & Klassen:
Julian the Apostate:
My 2 cents:
* Monocausalism is the orthodox view in many white nationalist circles that Jewish influence in our civilization is the sole cause of the decline of whites. Monocausalists do not believe that there is a Christian problem or that whites, including atheists, agnostics or new agers, are inherently wired the wrong way as a result of the programming of Christian meta-ethics through the last millennia.
The Christian problem does not only refer to Christian dogma, but also to the moral grammar of what we are calling “secular Christians,” a group that could even include the anticlerical Jacobins. See the entry “The Red Giant” linked above to clarify this apparently paradoxical issue.
From our viewpoint, allowing the Jews to take over our media, a process that started right after the French revolutionaries emancipated them, is the primary infection—the “Christian / Secular Christian problem”—and Jewish depredations in our society, a secondary infection.
From this point of view the current Islamization of Europe would be a tertiary infection.