A Child was Born in Bethlehem

One of the great fears that I have witnessed among modern men is that the professing of faith in the miracles of the Bible is considered to be corny, and that there is a kind of embarrassment around it.

This Christmas season, I have pondered that. Many right-wingers, myself included, would reflexively blame the Jews for this. I think it’s warranted. These Jews have spent centuries promoting the idea that any man who would believe in miracles is backward, a pathetic coward incapable of dealing with the inherent meaninglessness of the human condition.

That said, the Jews are fully to blame for this problem. At any time in history, for a rational man – and we are rational men – to profess that he believes that a virgin birthed a child was something that took courage, because it goes directly against the instincts of rationality to believe that such a thing is possible. Rationality is strongly associated with masculinity.

Belief in God, or in a Creator, is something much easier. The world exists and we are alive, and The Science has no explanation for that (it has no explanation for life at all, and its explanation for matter is “Emperor’s New Clothes” tier gibberish). It is rational to believe that some force beyond our understanding shaped this universe, as otherwise you are left with such an incredible series of impossible and unexplainable coincidences. It becomes less rational to be a true atheist than a deist or a believer in “some force.” However, believing that a virgin gave birth to a child, who went on to perform miracles, only to be killed and to rise from the grave – this requires a suspension of rationality that a rational man must work towards.

That is why, I believe, that the Christmas story is at the center of our faith. God is asking us to surrender our rational instinct, to accept that this physical world is not what it seems to be. The definition of faith is to believe that there are things that we cannot and will not ever understand using our rational mind – that is, until we are able to rationally grasp the underlying – and yet perfectly ordered – irrationality of existence, which is a level of wisdom few men ever achieve. It is the sort of thing a monk realizes after spending decades on the top of a mountain.

When I kneeled down and prayed before the nativity scene on this Christmas morning, I asked once again that all doubt would be removed from my soul with regards to the fact that Mother Mary had known no man, and yet conceived and gave birth to a child. I felt whatever doubt remained lifted from me, which was the exact thing I needed. Ask, and you shall receive. I can truly tell you now, with certainty, that just as surely as I am sitting here typing on my computer, that the Christ child was born of a virgin. He was born in a barn because the hotel was full. And when that Christ child emerged from the sacred womb of his mother, all living creatures on this earth felt it as a spiritual earthquake or as a solar flare (as we know, wise men felt it when He was conceived). He lived his life, He did his work here in our world, and He was murdered by the children of our ancient blood enemy, and yet He overcame death.

Although miracles had happened before and would happen again, the immaculate conception is the starting point of our religion, and it is the starting point of our faith. Accepting that this event took place, not as a metaphor or a fable, but as a real world event, is the starting point of truly understanding God and our relationship to Him. It is the beginning of the humility, it is the surrender of the materialistic rationality that we all hold so dear, it is the first admission that we are not little gods, but simply images of Him.

Accepting this is a difficult work and it is the beginning of the difficult work of forming a relationship with the Creator God who created us from lifeless matter, who breathed life – his eternal spirit – into us.

Modernity has argued, in so many different ways, that a belief in the birth, life, and resurrection of Christ is some kind of weakness – something that is a comfort for people who are too cowardly to accept that the universe is dead and meaningless. But there is nothing easier than giving up, and to reject the miracles of faith, to embrace meaninglessness, is giving up. It is much more difficult to take note of the nature of reality, and to accept that it is so much bigger than us, and that we are incapable of ever understanding the mysteries upon which it was built than it is to write it off as superstition, and define ourselves as cosmic accidents.

The story of the immaculate conception is given to us as a challenge, and as the first challenge in opening up our access to the world beyond, the infinite realm of the divine, from which we came and to which we will all some day return.

My own journey has been strange, as all journeys of any relevance are strange. When a decade ago I began to tell people of the truths I’d learned about the Jews and their lies, and the evil that they have done to all of us, I confess that I viewed Christianity as a series of allegories designed by men to protect themselves against the evils of the Jews. But it was through the understanding of evil, of looking into that abyss of darkness, that I saw the light reflected. For the only way that such pure and supernatural evil could exist is as a counter-force to something supernaturally good.

By the Grace of God, I was able to understand the evil of the Jews, and of their satanic allies, as a force at war with good. And it was through laborious emotional, spiritual, and intellectual work that I was brought to some understanding of the nature of Christ. I say “some understanding,” because it is beyond the ability of a mortal man to ever fully understand the nature of The Christ and the Holy Trinity of which He is a part. The Saints themselves admitted as much.

Our duty is to spend our lives working toward the greatest understanding of which we are capable. And the way that work is performed is not a mystery. Of course, we study the scriptures, and we study the words of those who devoted their lives to studying the scriptures. We pray. We do our best to avoid sin and when we do sin, we seek forgiveness. This all should go without saying for anyone with a rudimentary understanding of the faith.

We also must understand that all life attests to the glory of God, and that we ourselves are miracles, that the entire universe is itself a miracle. We further develop our understanding of God through our relationships with other people, we discover it through our work, we discover it through joyfulness and merriment, and we discover it through suffering and through sacrifice.

Those last two may be the most powerful teachers, and at this strange point in history, we are entering a time when we will face more suffering and more opportunity for sacrifice than any men who have come before. The hard times have only just begun. We have all felt the suffering, as the Devil himself has seized control of the whole world. And there is much, much more suffering to come. In order to accept the suffering as a gift given to us to bring us closer to an understanding of God, we will be asked, again and again, to sacrifice. The first sacrifice of this satanic age is the refusal of the supposed coronavirus vaccine, and the acceptance of whatever consequences come with that. Those who do not have the strength to resist will suffer as well, but their suffering will be without meaning. It will simply be torment – a preview of the eternal torment they face in the next life.

A dawn is coming. But the sky gets a lot darker before it opens up. You will be afraid. You will be asked to make decisions which right now you cannot imagine yourself making, and you may be asked to give your life. When the time comes to make these decisions, it will only be through the power of the Holy Spirit that is inside you that you will receive the necessary strength.

Perhaps the most counterintuitive demand that God will make of you in these dark times is that as a light in the darkness, you must prioritize finding joy in the suffering and in the sacrifice. You must laugh at every opportunity in order to fight back the fear. You must eat, drink, and be merry. For the Lord has commanded it. If while fighting the Beast, you allow the darkness to consume you, then you are little better than those who submit to the Beast.

The most important thing that you must know is that if you trust God, He will make a path for you. He will never abandon His servants. He will test them and try them, but He will never abandon them. This world we live in, this flesh we inhabit, this universe of which we are all a part, is designed by God to strengthen your soul. Everything happens for a reason, and every reason serves the purposes of Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ.

Here we return to the miracle of the immaculate conception, and the acceptance of it as a fact. Most surely, if the Lord our God can enter into the womb of a virgin, and become flesh, if he can die and rise again, then he has the ability to guide you, and to protect you, to make a path for you that should otherwise be impossible. All of the universe attests to the fact that nothing is random, nothing is a coincidence.

In the final reckoning, a man’s purpose is this: to wake up every morning and do the right thing, and to not base your choices on the consequences. God is in charge of the consequences. You duty is simply to do the right thing. If there is a time when you say to yourself “I know this is wrong, but I must do it because I fear the consequences,” you’ve doubted the power of God and you will deal with your own consequences.

I miss the bracelets that said “WWJD” (“What Would Jesus Do). If I was allowed to sell things, I would sell them, made of something other than cheap plastic. But as has been said (and was likely not acknowledged by the producers of these bracelets), when we ask “WWJD?,” we must remember that among the options of things Jesus would do are beating people with a whip and flipping over tables. Also among the options are telling people to stockpile weapons and prepare for war.

Right and wrong are usually obvious. But it is faith that will give you the discernment to know when it’s not obvious. You might have to kill people. You might have to leave people to die. You might have to give your life so that another will live. All sorts of very serious things may happen. Perhaps such things will not happen to you. Perhaps you will find a place, outside of the realm of this Beast, and you will live without the same intensity that many will face.

Whatever happens, you must live. I recently had a conversation with a married couple who are getting up in age and do not have a child. They spoke of the fear of the times, of the chaos. It was the standard “what ifs,” and I held up my hand and said “God is in charge of the what ifs. Every month, you two should be trying to conceive. For it is the will of God that we be fruitful and multiply, and if God tells you to do something, you do it, and you allow Him to deal with the what ifs.”

This is the same for those who worry that they will lose their job, or lose their connections to their family, even be thrown in prison, if they do not submit to the supposed coronavirus vaccine program. God has told you your body is a temple, and we all know that allowing the Jews to coercively inject us with a mysterious and experimental genetic therapy, based on all of these threats, is deeply wrong, and quite potentially unforgivable.

The universe is not random. Miracles are real. Our souls are eternal and this world is a test for the soul. It is a curse and it is a blessing that it is our generation that was given to live through the hardest test. Great is our suffering, but even greater will be our reward if we remain true to Our Lord, Jesus Christ, the God made flesh who was born in a barn, did miracles and showed men the path to God’s Heavenly Kingdom, who was murdered by the Jews and overcame death.

It will only be very few of us who make it through these times. Many you know will allow their faith to be broken by fear, and submit to the Beast.

Prepare yourself as best you can. Decide where best to live. Prepare yourself physically. Do the logical things with regards to food and weapons. Steel your spirit. Pray.

Above all, make this pledge: “every day, I will do what I know to be right, and I will trust God to handle the consequences of those decisions.”

Thy Kingdom Come.