I don’t identify as a Christian Nationalist, nor do I agree with all the positions held by some within that group, but I certainly don’t view the movement as a threat. Christian Nationalism represents a wide range of theological and ideological beliefs held by Christians about the ideal relationship between church and state, and it has been gaining considerable media attention over the last year.
While historically, a Christian Nationalist state would mean a state governed by the Church—a perspective I don’t share—in reality, progressives tend to label anyone who believes in a biblical worldview and thinks the government should curb evil as a “Christian Nationalist.”
This is a viewpoint commonly held by progressive “Christian” leaders like Russell Moore. In their tactical assault on conservatism, progressives lump all strands of conservative Christianity into a singular, undifferentiated bloc. For example, the dominionism of the New Apostolic Reformation is not distinguished from Reformed Christianity, both of which typically hold conservative views on moral issues but have very different approaches to dealing with them.
This strategy is designed to create an atmosphere where any Christian voice that diverges from their progressive agenda—be it on matters of sexuality, life’s sanctity, free speech, border security, or gun rights—is hastily labeled as extreme. Within this warped framework, biblical principles in and of themselves are painted as a threat to progress, freedom, and compassion and those who hold to them are labeled “dangerous Christian Nationalists.”
Join Us and Get These Perks:
✅ No Ads in Articles
✅ Access to Comments and Discussions
✅ Community Chats
✅ Full Article and Podcast Archive
✅ The Joy of Supporting Our Work 😉
Russell Moore, in his never-ending crusade against conservatism, has teamed up with a host of pro-abortion, pro-LGBTQ activists to denounce the “Christian Nationalism” they perceive as a “threat to the Church” and a “threat to the nation.” In the film, God & Country, which is being promoted by director Dan Partland and the laughable, comedic Hollywood atheist producer Rob Reiner, a number of absurd assertions are made toward conservative Christianity, as seen in the trailer below.
This film features a number of far-left liberal activists masquerading as Christians, including Phil Vischer, who is known for creating Veggie Tales and has embraced every progressive ideology under the sun, including support for Democrats, identity politics, and Critical Race Theory. Vischer has promoted anything from transgenderism to making excuses for abortion and has questioned the traditional, biblical doctrine of sexual morality while comparing opponents of same-sex marriage to Confederate slave owners.
Jemar Tisby, who has gone to work for the radical anti-white extremist, Ibram X Kendi, has spent his entire career fostering racial division within Evangelical churches in America. Tisby compares churches that fly American flags to the Ku Klux Klan and his ministry partner at The Witness, the ministry for black people that he founded, is one hundred percent pro-abortion.
Whether it be Moore’s breaking bread with the gay community, his softening tone on homosexuality, referring to Jesus as an “illegal alien,” promotion and teaching of inherent “white guilt” by sole virtue of skin color, yoking with Democrat and socialist groups, serving as an editor for a Catholic magazine, coddling the transgender community, partnering with animal rights groups and referring to animal rights as a “gospel issue,” fighting for the right to build an Islamic mosque, accepting donations from billionaire leftists like George Soros to advance open-borders and amnesty, publishing articles claiming that the Bible affirms gender fluidity, or making the absolutely asinine claim that Western culture is demonic, one thing is for certain, Russell Moore‘s agenda wasn’t just social justice, but overtly progressive and unbiblical. And his buddy, David French is a clone of Moore.
And also, there is Anthea Butler, who is a professor and chair of the University of Pennsylvania Department of Religious Studies. She is known for her far-left activism in support of abortion and LGBTQ rights. She has made ludicrous assertions, even blaming “White Evangelical Racism” for the end of Roe v. Wade and claiming that “White Evangelicalism” is trying to “destroy the lives of trans kids” and “LGBT persons.” She has also urged people to leave non-gay-affirming churches and said churches that adhere to a biblical sexual ethic are not following Jesus. Butler teamed up with Southern Baptist Convention president, Bart Barber, earlier this year to denounce “Christian Nationalism” also.
Unfortunately, while this film is not satire, it is completely safe to say that it is a joke worthy of being laughed at, mocked, and scorned as being completely unserious, and most importantly, un-Christian.