I am both a Christian and someone who both doesn’t adhere to radical egalitarianism of any kind, sexual or racial (even though I’m mixed-race (half-East Indian) myself); and who also mourns the decline of the West.
I am dismayed at much in the modern Church today, from the sold-out-to-cultural-trends of the mainline Protestantism I grew up in, to the selling-out-to-cultural-trends of many evangelicals and some Reformed (I agree in the main with much of the above blogger’s criticisms of the likes of Richard Land, John Piper, and Russell Moore linked in the third post (in terms of their obsession with racial politics, and overall girly-man wussiness), and also the apparent illegal immigrant amnesty being put forward by U.S. bishops (as discussed in the second post), as well as the new pontiff’s apparent Third-World-first political priorities. But, all that being said, while I am convinced this is an unfortunate state of affairs, Christianity has always been universalist at least in terms of spreading the Gospel, and as I’ve stated before, I don’t think one can make a compelling Scriptural argument against racial intermarriage, only religious intermarriage.
But I think the more racially-focused reactionaries are wrong to lay the deformations of modern Christianity at the feet of Christianity itself, as they oft seem wont to do; such is comparable, in my opinion, to blaming the parents of a child they tried to bring up rightly but who nevertheless rebelled and ran away, for his rebellion. And I am not convinced that being a Christian is incompatible with concerns about national and ethnic preservation, in the least; I haven’t seen anything in Scripture that actively militates against Christians having such concerns and acting upon them, either. (If anyone can demonstrate otherwise, please do so.)
And what solutions do such reactionaries put forward? From the posts, comments, and linked posts, it would seem that some propose Islam, while others of course, as often is the case, champion a return to European paganism.
No. Neither will do; Christianity is the Truth, for those of us who believe, and since we believe it to be so, we can’t abandon it, nor would we want to.
As for Islam, it is the Other, and is far less ‘European’ than Christianity is, for those for whom such is a major consideration; it seems absurd to embrace it as if it were an alternative (it is equally universalist, too; note the aggressive historic proselytization and even forced conversions of the Arabs to Persians, Turks and Turkic peoples, Africans, Indians, Malays, etc.; also, as countries like Sudan demonstrate, it never forbade intermarriage between Arabs and others, hence Sudan is a black, Arabic-speaking nation; and today, the aggressive conversion attempts continue in Africa and elsewhere).
As for paganism, that’s just absurd. Paganism represents an early phase of Europeans’ beliefs, and Europe’s greatness, in terms of the timeframe of its greatest advancements, lay in its acceptance of the Faith and abandonment of belief in Odin, etc.
Two quotes from a Roman Catholic thinker, Ron Neff:
It is a simple historical fact that the West grew up and thrived so closely knit to Christianity that it cannot be imagined without it. The West without cathedrals? without its religious art and music? without its distinctive codes of law?
It may be that the whites of Western Europe could have developed a distinctive civilization without Christianity, but there is no guarantee that it would be anything we could recognize. Certainly the whites of Persia built nothing like it. As a matter of empirical fact, we can also say that it was not the Norse warrior ethic or devotion to gods of the forest that made the West great. And the only empirical evidence that philosophical atheism can build a civilization is not such as to inspire confidence. (In that connection, and given the subject of this article, we may recall that Stalin the atheist outdid even Hitler the apostate in brutally uprooting and forcibly repatriating entire peoples.)
Empirically speaking, then, there is no evidence whatever that there could be a West or anything like it without Christianity. 
That does not count as an argument for the truth of the doctrines of Christianity, but it should give pause to those Westerners who have departed from those doctrines. Since the empirical evidence is to the contrary, what evidence can there be that the whites of America or Europe can ever thrive without reclaiming them, or rather without being reclaimed by them?
Moreover, as a matter of historical fact, it is only in the embrace of Christianity that we have ever seen a people acknowledge the supreme dignity and value of the individual. And it is surely only once that acknowledgement is made that we ever see an advancement toward liberty.
That advancement, too, is part of our heritage. We cannot go back to being whatever it was we were before the monks of Lindisfarne christianized Europe. For better or worse, it was we who lit the flame of liberty and became its guardians. We cannot let it be extinguished in response to the cry that survival is the first law. If we don’t guard that flame, we don’t survive.
There can be no doubt that the Northern peoples carried within their unique type of courage, curiosity, and humor the seeds of greatness. But as a matter of historical fact, those seeds grew and their flowers thrived not in the roots of Yggdrasil but at the foot of the Cross.
Just so. And I’m not convinced that some of the neo-pagan alt-right crowd who promote Odinism really actually believe in Odin; I’m convinced they’re play-acting, waving it around like a flag, promoting it simply as more in line with their anti-Christian prejudices. But if they genuinely believe in it, they’re even more idiotic than I thought. Paganism is the faith of less advanced peoples. And as Hilaire Belloc said, “The Faith is Europe; and Europe is the Faith.”
I don’t have any easy answers, as to how we can combat those in our churches who pander to leftism; promote acceptance of illegal immigration, allowing non-Westerners to flood across our borders, or who seem obsessed with pandering to people of other races by questioning the Zimmerman verdict (see the linked interview), etc.; any more than I have any easy answers as to how we go about rooting out Blue-Pill views in churches, either.
But abandonment of the Faith is not an option.