Thursday, October 21, 2010

The Kinist Tower of Babel

In their rebellion against God, Babelists and kinists alike find their
unity in idols. For the Babelists, it was the tower, with the goal
of making “its top” reach “the heavens.” For kinists, it is race,
with the goal of extending a One Racial Order throughout
the country.
Kinists like accusing non-kinists of promoting the building of another Tower of Babel simply because non-kinists don’t believe racial groups should be nationally segregated.

This of course is a false antithesis; one doesn’t have to support national segregation to oppose Babelism.

Besides the fact that the kinist view of Babel is irrational, it is actually the kinists who promote building another Tower of Babel, for kinism and Babelism share common principles. We will consider this in light of the goal of the original Babelists as described in Genesis 11:4:
“Then they said, ‘Come, let us build ourselves a city and a tower with its top in the heavens, and let us make a name for ourselves, lest we be dispersed over the face of the whole earth.’”
Those at Babel were prideful and rebellious against God. In defiance of God the Babelists exalted man (“let us make a name for ourselves”) instead of seeking God’s glory.

Likewise, kinism is based on pride and rebellion towards God. In defiance of God, kinism, in its race worship, exalts racial man instead of seeking God’s glory. Kinism says in effect, “Let us make a name for our race.”

In their rebellion against God, Babelists and kinists alike find their unity in idols. For the Babelists, it was the tower, with the goal of making “its top” reach “the heavens.” For kinists, it is race, with the goal of extending a One Racial Order throughout the country.

Babelism was obviously premised on a pagan worldview. Only in this worldview could the Babel society hope to maintain its idolatrous unity and avoid collapsing, or, being “dispersed over the face of the whole earth.”

But kinism is likewise premised on a pagan worldview. While masquerading as Christianity, kinism is heresy and therefore ultimately pagan. It is race-worship expressed in Christian terms. In kinism, it is only in an idolatrous unity by race can society avoid collapsing. Thus the Kinist Institute Manifesto reads:
[W]e stand or fall with no other but the White peoples of Europe, and their standards of beauty, their cultural achievements, the achievements of their civilization, established through the confluence of pagan and Christian traditions, are both irreplaceable and vital to our survival as a people.
“The Kinist Institute Manifesto,” The Kinist Institute for European-American Studies.  Retrieved October 21, 2010.
Notice how the manifest says “[W]e stand or fall with no other but the White peoples of Europe.” It does not say, “We stand or fall with God’s people.” Instead, the manifesto looks to white pagandom (“the confluence of pagan and Christian traditions”) as “vital to our survival as a people.” (While kinism also claims Christian traditions as vital to survival, this is merely lip service, as true Christianity is not syncretistic.)

Kinism holds that a society of white Christians and pagans is more secure than a society of Christians of different “races.” For kinists, Christ is not enough to unify, but “race”—the Kinist Tower of Babel—is. While kinism rejects allowing Christians of different races into the country, it does allow non-Christian pagans into the country, so long as they are the same race.

Thus the same site that promotes the Kinist Manifesto says “Kinism.net advocates an end [to] all non-white immigration.” “Summary Statement of Purpose,” The Kinist Institute for European-American Studies.  Retrieved October 21, 2010.

There is no qualification to this statement—white pagans are no less allowed into the country than white Christians. But non-white Christians, by being prohibited from entering the country, are thus considered even more detrimental to “our survival as a people” than white pagans. In kinism, faith and ethics are at best less important than “race.”

Because Christians of different races are considered detrimental to society, and because non-Christians, or pagans, of the same race are not considered detrimental (or at least less detrimental), in kinism race trumps Christianity—and thereby Christ Himself. Race is the god by which all other things are judged. Thus race is the tower upon which the kinists unite in their opposition to God. The kinist god of race is the ultimate measure of things.

Thus, consistent kinists are neo-Babelists, with an idol of race that extends to the heavens, attempting to eclipse all other things--including God Almighty.  But this is in vain.  God always wins.

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