Strange Theological Bedfellows

25 Nov

This is no doubt why progs find it easy to accept Islam, either in terms of immigration to the West, or even in some cases personal conversion to Islam; they share with it a hatred of Christianity’s tenets.

That said, of the two, liberalism is still the bigger enemy, because it is mostly internal, whereas Islam is mostly external except insofar as liberal immigration policies have allowed hostile Muslims to enter our countries, which again shows that the fault lies with liberalism for such situations that we find ourselves in today. And external Muslims would not be a threat if we left them alone, and didn’t interfere in their part of the world, as both liberal and neo-con ideologues, esp. Zionist, Israel’s ‘Amen Corner’ types, want us to do.

Ending both immigration of Muslims and interference over in their lands, would be the solution, which of course our elites will not entertain, since they hate Christianity and the West…

And so liberals will use Muslims to attack the West internally; while Muslims will allow progs to use them for now, as a means towards later winning jihad against us, the dar-al-Islam conquering the dar-al-Harb, as they are compelled to strive for according to their dictates of their faith.

The Orthosphere

The Islamic and the liberal views of Jesus and of the New Testament are formally the same.

According to liberalism, Jesus was just a man, not God, who never claimed to atone for men’s sins or determine their eternal destiny, who taught liberal doctrines, and who remained dead after he died on the Cross.

According to Islam, Jesus was just a man, not God, who never claimed to atone for men’s sins or determine their eternal destiny, who taught Islamic doctrines, and who remained dead after he died of natural causes.

[Correction: The majority Islamic view of Jesus’s end of days on Earth is that he was transported to Heaven.  But the Islamic view is still very close to the liberal view.]

According to liberalism, the New Testament contains many errors that have developed over the centuries, due partly to malice and partly to entropy, and we must look to…

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2 responses to “Strange Theological Bedfellows

  1. Will S.

    December 9, 2014 at 10:29 pm

    Exchange at the original post, in response to my comment above:

    Wm. Lewis | November 27, 2014 at 7:18 am

    Will, are you aware of separationism, which Lawrence Auster wrote about at great length?


    Will S. | December 10, 2014 at 3:25 am

    Without knowing that specific term for it (I stopped reading VFR regularly after Jim Kalb left it), I am aware of the way of thinking, and I more or less agree, in principle. Sadly, I’m not sure we can get there from here, without kicking out the Muslims already in our midst, something I’m not prepared to do – I do not think that would be just. I’d rather therefore simply contain the threat, by cutting out all immigration of further ones, and hoping that living in the West will moderate the remaining small proportion, over generations, as they (unfortunately in some ways, but fortunately in others) secularize in the later generations. (I’m not in the least bit a fan of secularism in any way of course, but if it breaks down an enemy alien threat, it isn’t a completely bad thing; just 99.99% bad or so. 😉 )


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