16 April, 2021

Dr. William Pierce on Christianity, Part 1

Posted by Socrates in Christianity, Christians, Christians abetting jews, White Nationalists, White philosophy, White thought, William Pierce at 1:15 pm | Permanent Link

“Christianity has a number of elements that are harmful to our (White) people. One of them is its egalitarianism. You know: ‘the meek shall inherit the earth,’ ‘the last shall be first, and the first shall be last.’ It’s the whole Sermon-on-the-Mount idea of putting people down and pulling down those on the top of the heap regardless of how they got there. It is a fundamental part of Christian doctrine, and I think it is detrimental to an ordered society.” [1].

“There is the universalistic message in Christianity, that we are all alike, that fundamentally there is no difference among people, that the only thing that counts is whether you are in or out of Jesus’ flock. The ‘we are all one in Christ Jesus’ idea—man and woman, white and black, Greek and Jew. We are all equal in the eyes of the Lord. The truth of the matter is that we aren’t all one, and we are different from one another, and some individuals and cultures are better than others. Anything that obscures that reality and its implications holds things back.”

“When they had their chance, Christians burned free thinkers, stifled intellectual development for centuries, and led people off to those suicidal Crusades. I see Christianity as more than a basically harmless aberration; it’s a really dangerous one. At the same time I say that, I acknowledge that most Christians are reasonable and decent people. It’s just that they haven’t thought things all the way through. They aren’t the problem—it’s the doctrine.”

“There are a lot of people who say, ‘Where would we be without Christianity. We’d be raping and killing each other.’ Well, we are raping and killing each other as it is. The fact of the matter is that before the dominance of Christianity, Europeans kept that sort of thing pretty much under control through the ways communities were set up. They had rules that made sense in terms of their survival and way of life, and the rules were enforced, and more or less people respected the rules. There doesn’t have to be some kind of supernatural sanction to keep people in line.”

— from the 2001 book “The Fame of a Dead Man’s Deeds” by Robert S. Griffin, Ph.D.


[1] “The meek shall inherit nothing” — Frank Zappa

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