Even for the most stable, rational, and forward-thinking in our circles, it’s easy to lose hope with this decadent and fallen world.
Think about it:
The economy is rigged against us, and the old cliches the Boomers and older Gen X folks like to rattle off no longer apply thanks to corruption, nepotism, monopolization, and Affirmative Action.
Degeneracy reigns supreme – we’re told by the “religious” Conservatives that they’ll halt things like abortion, homosexual “rights,” and 6-year-old kids getting their genitals lopped off, but all they’ve managed to oversee is the hollowing out and destruction of Christianity.
We have no political representation worth speaking of – Movements exist, but whether you’re an American, a Brit, a Swede, or a Kiwi, it remains clear that the political class exists to grovel before Jews, import millions of foreigners, and slander/destroy White populations.
And even when you wind up with something resembling hope, as happened with Donald J. Trump, in the end all you’re left with is this:
On a Sunday morning at Beth Israel Worship Center in Wayne, N.J., a bearded pastor named Jonathan Cahn stood on an elevated platform, gazing over a full house. Stage lights shifted from blue to white as the backing band played a drifting melody. Two men hoisted curled rams’ horns and let out long blasts.
“Some of you have been saying you want to live in biblical times,” Mr. Cahn said, pacing behind a lectern. Then he spread his hands wide. “Well, you are.”
Sitting at the end of a sleepy drive an hour from Manhattan, Beth Israel may look like any common suburban church. But the center has a highly unusual draw. Every weekend, some 1,000 congregants gather for the idiosyncratic teachings of the church’s celebrity pastor, an entrepreneurial doomsday prophet who claims that President Trump’s rise to power was foretold in the Bible.
Mr. Cahn is tapping into a belief more popular than may appear.
A recent Fox News poll found one in four Americans believe “God wanted Donald Trump to become president.” Celebrities like the televangelist Paula White and Franklin Graham have boosted the idea. The president’s own press secretary suggested as much in a January interview. And on the opening day of the Conservative Political Action Conference this month, the millionaire businessman Michael Lindell took to the stage and declared President Trump “chosen by God.”
This is modern American conservatism – a former coke fiend turned pillow salesman telling us that Drumpf is a figure chosen by God to cut Jeff Bezos’ taxes, spread anal joys across the globe, and usher in at least one or three foreign wars.
Mr. Cahn was ahead of the curve.
He has dedicated an entire book to this very thesis, an insight he claims to have received from God. “The Paradigm: The Ancient Blueprint That Holds the Mystery of Our Times,” in fact, is only the most recent installment of a best-selling series dealing with the supposed mystical meaning behind all manner of current events. In it, Mr. Cahn likens Mr. Trump to the biblical king Jehu, who led the ancient nation of Israel away from idolatry.
With his growing stature, Mr. Cahn is also a rising figure in some quarters of conservative politics. In an email to congregants, Mr. Cahn shared his latest good news: This weekend he is making his first trip to the president’s vacation retreat, Mar-a-Lago. He is set to address a small gathering of activists and advisers.
Central to Beth Israel’s story is the unlikely rise of its pastor, a liberal Jew transformed into an end-times evangelist. The tale is also a step into a controversial and burgeoning layer of American religion, where commerce, supernatural belief and patriotism blend freely. Daniel Silliman, a Valparaiso University professor of religion, called Beth Israel and its pastor part of a long tradition of Americans “looking to prophecy as a way to absorb the chaos” of current events. “It can make someone feel that God is working through human history,” he said, “transforming anxiety into a sense of fullness.”
The son of a Holocaust refugee, Mr. Cahn was raised in a nominally Jewish family in the New York suburbs. But from an early age, he was drawn to the more esoteric corners of belief.
He devoured the writings of Nostradamus, the Virginia psychic Edgar Cayce and far-out conspiracy theories about ancient astronauts. Mr. Cahn soon stumbled on “The Late Great Planet Earth,” the 1970s best-seller that argued doomsday prophecies of the Bible were playing out with events like the Cold War and Israel’s Six-Day War. Mr. Cahn bought the book thinking it was about UFOs; instead he was given a crash-course in Christian eschatology.
Despite nauseating occurrences like this, I would’ve told Brenton Tarrant to hold off on going full Black Ops on a random mosque or two, as these things rarely result in anything beneficial for Whites.
I would’ve told him that although it is truly terrible to witness the decline of nations, with America reigning supreme over the filth ready at the drop of a hat to squash anything resembling a White revival anywhere in the West, all is not lost.
Things are about to take a very interesting turn in the Empire of ZOG – a turn that could very well topple the old order if the dice fall in the correct way.