We Gotta Have Faith in Nationalism

Hewitt E. Moore

Now that the Alt-Right has become the beacon of unity for the White Right, one of the more promising trends I’ve noticed is the reversion to faith. I say “promising” not as a giddy Bible thumper, but as one who understands the importance of faith in a society. The revolutionaries who created America understood the importance of faith, too. George Washington said as much in his farewell speech to the nation:

“Of all the dispositions and habits which lead to political prosperity, Religion and Morality are indispensable supports. In vain would that man claim the tribute of Patriotism who should labor to subvert these great Pillars of human happiness—these firmest props of the duties of Men and citizens. The mere Politician, equally with the pious man, ought to respect and to cherish them. A volume could not trace all their connections with private and public felicity. Let it simply be asked, Where is the security for property, for reputation, for life, if the sense of religious obligation desert the oaths, which are the instruments of investigation in Courts of Justice? And let us with caution indulge the supposition that morality can be maintained without religion. Whatever may be conceded to the influence of refined education on minds of peculiar structure, reason and experience both forbid us to expect that National morality can prevail in exclusion of religious principle.”

The founding fathers were brilliant and brave men. They were also European men of Christian faith. Not one of those four characteristics is irrelevant or interchangeable. You can’t exchange any combination of those four traits and expect the same result (e.g. brilliant for average; brave for cowardly; European for African; Christian for atheist = America). Anyone who thinks such, probably also believes that you can pluck savages out of the wild, give them a pair of shoes and teach them how to read and BAM! Suddenly they’re Europeans with dark skin.


Thomas Paine, the Godfather of shitlibs, whose anti-Christian rhetoric made him so popular that a whopping six people attended his funeral.

Those who cite some quote by Jefferson, Franklin, or, God forbid, Thomas Paine to insinuate a lack of unified faith amongst the founders are completely missing the point; that traditional American values are explicitly and culturally Christian.

The significance is not so much that so-and-so (insert influential Alt-Right name) wholeheartedly believes that Jesus was the son of God and rose from dead, or walked on water, or turned water into wine. It’s that so-and-so understands the role that faith plays in a prosperous, homogeneously White society. And not just faith, but what faith represents.

Faith represents tomorrow. It represents hope, camaraderie, unity, and humility. Faith represents love. And probably most importantly, it represents forgiveness. We are all racked by shame to some degree (if you’re not shameful of anything you’ve done, you’re most likely a sociopath).

Personally speaking, it’s not about whether the resurrection really happened, it’s about the unburdening of sin and shame that Jesus’ crucifixion represents for the hearts and souls of humanity. This enables us as individuals in a society to accept our flaws and move on and be productive members of the community, to avoid indulging in degeneracy and to escape our past transgressions. In my humble opinion, this is the miracle of Christianity.

Hebrews 11:1 in the Bible defines faith as, “the substance of things hoped for, the evidence of things not seen.” I like to differentiate between hope and faith. Both are very powerful concepts, but hope tends to be anticipatory, fear-based thought (I hope I don’t get cancer; I hope blacks don’t move in next door; etc), whereas faith is trust-based action in the here-and-now (forgiveness, prayer, loyalty, etc).

Theologians have long argued whether the gift of God referenced in Ephesians 2:9 (“For by grace are ye saved through faith; and that not of yourselves: it is the gift of God”) is salvation or faith. As one who has struggled with faith, I personally think that faith is the gift of salvation.

I’m 100% positive that there are those logically-minded anti-Christians reading this and thinking to themselves (or aloud) that I’m full of shit. I’m just another holy-roller who wants to push his ideas onto others.

Far from the truth.The primary point of this piece is to establish the vital role that faith plays in a healthy White society. Again, it’s about “We,” not about “Me.” To illustrate my point, I’ll provide some insight into my personal philosophy.

First of all, I don’t believe man can conceptualize God. (Have you ever asked someone to define God?). I believe a man’s philosophy should transcend his theology. Mortal man is incapable of knowing absolute truth, only relative truth (truth is perception). St. Augustine surmised that absolute truth certainly had to exist independent of the observer. I suppose that if we could escape the limitations of our consciousness then we could know the definitive yes or no answers to all the big questions (Is there a God? Or, man’s ultimate question, according to Hawking, which is to know the mind of God.).

St Augustine

St. Augustine

Then I realized that we wouldn’t just have to escape our individual consciousness, but would have to get outside the limitations of the human consciousness all together (exist as nothing observing everything). That path led me to biocentrism, where I concluded that what we perceive as reality is a process that involves our consciousness. That our consciousness creates the universe and not the other way around. That the universe exists because of creation, and not from a random collision.

So, do I believe in God? Absolutely! Is it the God of the Christian Bible? I’m not sure, but everyday I’m thankful that somebody was willing to give his life for my sins.

Hopefully, by sharing my views I was able to illustrate that my motive isn’t to shove Jesus down your throat. But enough about me, the relative question is what do you believe?

For decades, religion has been one of the biggest—if not the biggest—ideological dividers concerning White Nationalists. This is obviously understandable for two primary reasons:

  1. The importance that WNs place on the JQ, and the Jewish genesis of Christianity.
  2. White nationalism is intellectualism.

Let me clarify a few things first. When we say “White Nationalist” we’re speaking euphemistically, not realistically (as I said in this paper a few years ago: “Is White Nationalism Real?“). And that’s totally fine. We need to be the authors of our terminology (gays do it, blacks do it, illegals do it; narrative control is crucial to acceptance). But let’s be honest, intellectualism is about how far you can piss and who you can piss on, as opposed to what you have to say and what difference it’s going to make in the grand scheme of things.

White Nationalists tend to put their faith in logic. The problem with being logical regarding faith is that logic is the enemy of faith. It’s an apples/aliens argument. As much as I appreciated Ken Ham’s attempt to debate Bill Nye, it was futile and counterproductive. Trying to “prove” the Bible is truth kinda defeats the whole purpose of faith, doesn’t it? Jesus addressed this in the Bible with the story of Doubting Thomas (Jesus said to him, “Thomas, because you have seen Me, you have believed. Blessed are those who have not seen and yet have believed.”



The logically minded, anti-Christian WN would say something like, “Christianity is a Jewish religion that centers around the worship of a dead jew on a stick.” Or, “Christianity is a passive religion that is largely responsible for White people turning the other cheek while our countries are flooded with non-whites.”

I know this, because I’ve read and said these same things myself countless times. But it’s a dead end street. Nobody understands the Bible, they just pretend to (they might be able to regurgitate scripture, but they really don’t understand most of it). That’s one of the great things about Christianity. It’s open for translation, which is why there are so many denominations with different interpretations of scripture.

However, I don’t believe the tenets of Christianity are universal. What I mean by that is religion is cultural, like language. The people and the religion have to be compatible. For example, Islam isn’t a good fit for Europeans. So if Europeans had adopted Islam during the Crusades, European Islam would culturally and spiritually be a lot like today’s Christianity. Scorsese does a good job illustrating this concept in his film Silence. The movie’s plot centers around Portuguese priests who want to spread Christianity into Japan in the 1600s. Liam Neeson’s character discovers that the Japanese people aren’t congruent with Christianity. That they aren’t capable of the same level of abstract thought as Europeans, which is an essential component for Christian faith. Neeson gives the example that the Japanese think in terms of nature. So when he mentioned the son of God, they would process that abstraction as the sun.

Pre-1960’s, Christianity was very racial (pro-White), patriotic and nationalistic before the fangs of cultural Marxism injected their venom into the church. The founding fathers understood that as America socially “progressed,” the church would be susceptible. After all, the church is just an extension of society. People assume that the separation of church and state was meant to protect the state from the church, and it was to some extent. But it was also meant to protect the church from the state. The church’s evolution over the last 50 years is exactly what Jefferson hoped to prevent when he addressed the subject in the constitution,

Don’t get me wrong. Organized religion isn’t flawless. Christianity isn’t flawless, either. It definitely has a Jewish element. So, I’m not saying go to church this Sunday and sing “Jesus loves me” and all our/your problems will be gone. But consider this: the primary targets of political correctness are the institutions of Western morality. What institution represents the constitution of Western morality more than any other? The Christian church; which along with academia has been under perpetual attack by the radical Left for the last 50 years. Just the simple fact that Jews hate Christ so much should at least steer WNs in that general direction. Just look at the persecution Mel Gibson went through for making The Passion of the Christ, which accurately implicated the Jew’s complicity in the crucifixion of Christ.



Nonetheless, the church is only as strong as its preacher. Preachers are men, and men are conformists. When the ethnostate is formed, faith will be paramount. I’m confident the future founding fathers (as did America’s founding fathers) will agree.

In my most recent book, an army of White men procured part of Idaho as a White homeland. Their constitution gave them the right to freedom of religion, but atheism was prohibited. A belief system in nothing is just stupid. Anyone dumb enough to have a belief system in nothing is also dumb enough to think they are a man trapped in a woman’s body. Or dumb enough to adopt a horde of Haitians. Or dumb enough to think borders are racist (actually they are, but for good reason).

Faith isn’t just about thought control. There are countless examples of the benefits that faith has on a society. There is data that supports the correlation of faith and religious practice with social stability and individual well-being. Specifically:

  • Greater educational aspirations and attainment, especially among the poor
  • Higher levels of marital happiness and stability
  • Higher levels of good work habits
  • Greater longevity and physical health
  • Higher levels of well-being and happiness
  • Higher recovery rates from addictions to alcohol or drugs
  • Higher levels of self-control, self-esteem, and coping skills
  • Higher rates of charitable donations and volunteering
  • Higher levels of community cohesion and social support for those in need
  • Lower divorce rates
  • Lower cohabitation rates
  • Lower rates of out-of-wedlock births
  • Lower levels of teen sexual activity
  • Less abuse of alcohol and drugs
  • Lower rates of suicide, depression, and suicide ideation
  • Lower levels of many infectious diseases
  • Less juvenile crime
  • Less violent crime
  • Less domestic violence

According to Patrick Fagan of the Heritage Foundation:

“No other dimension of life in America -with the exception of stable marriages and families, which in turn are strongly tied to religious practice- does more to promote the well-being and soundness of the nation’s civil society than citizens’ religious observance. As George Washington asserted, the success of the Republic depends on the practice of Religion by its citizens. These findings from 21st century social science support his observation.”

And I haven’t even mentioned the benefits of birth rates, which might just be the most important factor of all. Fundamentalist Christians (like the Amish and Mennonites; even Baptists and Pentecostals to an extent) reproduce like rabbits. And guess what? Their offspring are White! Healthy societies produce healthy birth rates.

The Alt-Right mantra is: We must secure the existence of our people and a future for White children.

Remember, it’s not about “Me,” it’s about “We.” And….We gotta have faith