2020/07/27

Christ Is King

America is still a Christian country--at least sentimentally--as a poll at Unz indicates.

Christians

The two real shockers in these results are Christians' relatively low favorability numbers among Hispanics and their surprisingly high rating with Democrats.

If more than two-thirds of Dems are honestly positive toward Christianity, it would mean that the Death Cult are indeed a minority of Democrats.

And speaking of tiny--in fact, rapidly shrinking--minorities ...

atheists

It's official. Nobody likes atheists.

Which should surprise no one when you consider that 90% of Americans believe in a higher power, that Western morality is founded on Christian moral principles, and that atheists explicitly reject that foundation.

It's hard to trust someone who rejects the main basis for social trust.

Atheists clearly don't trust themselves, either, since their predilection for voting Democrat means they support their own replacement by members of ethnic groups that overwhelmingly prefer Christians to them.

Proving once again that Christians are better Darwinists than atheists are.

Christ is King!


The Death Cult may be small, but they make up for numbers with volume. Learn how to break free of their snares and have fun while you're at it!

Don't Give Money to People Who Hate You - Brian Niemeier

24 comments:

  1. The high approval rate for Asians probably has to do with immigration from Communist countries.

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    1. Which would be ironic, since China will be the world's biggest Christian nation by 2040.

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  2. A shame the positive attitudes don't translate to conformity to Christian mores and ethos. Maybe that will change as the overlords' wicked whims are made more apparent these latter days.

    OT, but I was wondering if anyone could provide a recommendation for a dictionary and edition? Specifically as the Death Cultists continue their inroads in subverting society, I've noticed that the more popular dictionaries (e.g., Merriam-Webster, Oxford) are adopting word definitions that are anti-reality, under the pretense that word conventions change, and so definitions change with them. However, the Orwellian changes being made to language aren't used by normal people, but the Cultists, and represent a deliberate campaign to alter language willfully for nefarious purposes. I wanted to see if there's a solid dictionary out there that doesn't cave to social pressure when it comes to mutilation of language.

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    1. Travis

      Find older editions of dictionaries. You can even go guerilla and find say Lewis and Short's Latin English;Latin-English dictionary. I think they also did one for Greek too.
      Catholic answers has posted the 1906 or 1913 Catholic encyclopedia on its website.it's searchable.
      Vox day sells the older Junior Classic encyclopedia edition as a subscription. These are the physical books. I think you can buy them at castaliahouse.com if not you can contact them.

      xavier

      xavier

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    2. I would recommend the Webster's 1828.

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    3. Thanks for the recommendations, I will check them out.

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  3. I'd like to see the working on the questions--in some cultures, 'Christian' is used for 'Protestant' in contradistinction to 'Catholic,' so I wonder if that's contributing to a lower-than-expected positive Hispanic result.

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    1. Very possible. In most Latin American countries, the question is complicated. A person claiming to be Christian is most likely a practicing Protestant, but is certainly not Catholic. A person claiming to be Catholic may be a practicing Catholic or may just claim Catholicism because their family does, despite believing nothing of the Nicene Creed and never having set foot in a church.

      In addition, the question of whether you are a Christian is so divisive that missionaries are encouraged to answer with a synonymous term that doesn't come with the baggage (e.g. follower of Christ) and refuse to give a yes or no answer, since the 'wrong' answer will end the conversation.

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  4. "It's official. Nobody likes atheists."

    That's because (apparently) in order to not believe in God, you have to (first) be a complete and total asshole. Really, is there a larger group of people who fall on the extreme end of the autism scale?

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    1. There does appear to be something to the theory that atheism is often comorbid with autism. Which may be why, in Pop Cult terms, atheists think they come off like the Doctor when to everyone else they come off like Daleks.

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    2. I'm on the autism spectrum (Aspergers), albeit high-functioning. When I was fifteen, I became an atheist. Eleven years later, God changed my mind in a very clear way. I'm not sure if there's a connection between my condition and my teenage foolishness, but I've always just chalked it up to the arrogance of teenage intelligence. Fortunately, I got better.

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    3. I'm on the spectrem myself, but am a (lapsed) member of the Church of Rome. I still believe (the Universe is far too complex to have been an accident), but don't consider myself really religious. As antisocial as I am, I could never deny the existence of God.

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    4. Return to the tender embrace of Holy Church, our mother!

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    5. I've often wondered if some atheists aren't restless and crying out over some deep pain/loss
      And God's silence unsettles them as they don't understand this dilencecand have any spiritual mentors guiding them and walking with them as they try to live the life calls them too.

      xavier

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    6. My take from conversations with other converts and reverts on the spectrum or not, is that many left the faith to fornicate/masturbate without guilt and post-rationalized the decision as a “rational, logical choice” rather than admit the truth to themselves. “Muh Logic”is usually code for “Muh porn”

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    7. It's not reason that drives people into apostasy. It's the appetite.

      Stay on the sophistry carousel with an atheist long enough, and you'll eventually find his motive boils down to one or more of the following:

      >God is mean.
      >God doesn't want me to put it there.
      >God doesn't want me to smoke that.
      >I can't handle human relationships, so the concept of a relational supreme being eludes me.
      >I don't know what words mean.

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    8. Where would you place something like "I am the smartest person I know and too clever for that faith stuff"? Is that ultimately a sub-category of "God is mean"?

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    9. "I don't know what words mean."

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    10. Makes sense, thanks.

      My personal near-miss with apostasy started in category 2, I think, though for the longest time, I have been mistaking it for something in category 5.

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  5. Nobody likes "atheists" for the same reason nobody likes missionaries, CrossFit enthusiasts, or vegans. People don't like being told what they "should be" doing (to be clear, I'm not buying any of those things are "correct" for the sake of argument here) rather than what they are already doing.

    And coming from a Hispanic background, that low number is almost certainly attributable to many answerers not seeing "Catholic" contained within the "Christian" umbrella.

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    1. No one did more damage to the atheist cause than atheists.

      During the nu boom while cucky Christians were falling over themselves crying because they couldn't overcome deceitful rhetoric, normies and agnostics were being repulsed by fat, unwashed midwits destroying normal discourse with their autistic ravings.

      Normie 1: "Did you see that episode last night?"
      Normie 2: "Yeah, that was cool as hell!"
      Uninvited Nu: "lol wow, you believe in Hell? haha you are quite stupid."
      Normie 1: "No one was talking to you. Get lost."
      Normie 2: "Gotta say it would be great to have a conversation without you interrupting every five seconds."
      Uninvited Nu: "Did you just say God is Great?! Wow, if he's so great then why Africa? Stupid Christian."
      Normie 1: "We're going over there now."


      The '00s was a lot of fun dealing with these types. Though I have to give them thanks for making their ideology as unattractive to normal people as possible.

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    2. No particular argument here. I've identified as an atheist for about 20 years now (I could go with "strong agnostic" more accurately but it seems like a bit of a copout), but I have very little interest in being around anyone who goes out of their way to call themselves an atheist. Too much time with them on the internet. I even helped moderate Atheism Plus stuff for a bit when they first kicked off. Caught on to the game not long after and avoid those people like the plague.

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    3. @JDCowan: it was the rise of the NuAtheists, particularly Dawkins and Hitchens, that helped me quit Atheism and Humanism.

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