If our people don't understand why they were born into this world, they certainly won't understand why other races occupy the same planet. In light of the recent alien invasion under the guise of “children” and the congressional clamor for immigration reform, I've been hearing this inane cliché that 'it's not their fault they were born that way.' What way? As mongrels, or as the Bible identifies them as 'strangers.' In other words, anyone who is not born White, cannot be blamed for what they are. Does that make any sense? Perhaps to the thinking of a universalist or egalitarian, it would be heartless to blame these little Latinos crossing our borders illegally. But to Christian Identity, the issue should not be the legal status of young goats, but rather their racial disposition. The last two messages about Kurtis Monschke dealt with the subject of innocence. Today, I want to discuss the theology of guilt, because if we don't know the source of unrighteousness, how can we ever hope to know what is righteous? The ruling axiom is that we are not them, and they are not us.
“Now we know that whatever the Law says it speaks to those who are under the Law, so that every mouth may be stopped, and the whole world may be held accountable to God. because by the works of the Law no flesh will be justified in His sight; for through the Law comes the knowledge of sin” Romans 3:19-20. Who is this talking to? Well, it's not to those who aren't under the Law is it? No, Paul is addressing his fellow Israelites in Rome, explaining to them how the Law informs us of our violations of the Law; and it addresses White people today. When we are guilty for doing something wrong by God's standards, who's fault is it? Is it our fault we were born White? More to the point, is it our divine destiny? Romans 5:12 gives us the answer.