Our New Religion of Race, by Steve Sailer.
St. Paul famously wrote to the Galatians:
“There is neither Jew nor Greek, there is neither bond nor free, there is neither male nor female: for ye are all one in Christ Jesus.”
But America in the era of George Floyd (may he rest in power) appears to be inventing a new religion of race.
In accordance with our culture’s declining intellectual prowess, our new creed is a very simple faith, with one black-and-white dogma:
Blacks are best and whites are worst.
In 2020, all you need to know is who are the good guys and who are the bad guys.
Everything else follows inevitably. For example, whites are sinners and must be disciplined, while blacks are saints and must be indulged. …
Here in America, blacks are currently being reconceptualized as no longer our fellow citizens but now as our own sacred cows, entitled to wander wherever their whims lead them with nobody daring to tell them no. …
Who benefits? Well, maybe a group you hadn’t considered:
As L. Ron Hubbard likely said to his fellow science-fiction authors in the 1940s, “Writing for a penny a word is ridiculous. If a man really wanted to make a million dollars, the best way to do it would be to start his own religion.”
But the new belief isn’t, like Scientology, a mere cult. Instead, it’s rapidly becoming the official ruling-class religion of the United States.
Not coincidentally, it provides an ever-growing number of sinecures for its priestly caste of Diversity Inclusion Equity (DIE) staffers.
Because the empirical evidence that, relative to whites, blacks are saints is less than abundant, this theology provides plenty of employment for heretic hunters. Any white person could slip up at any moment and blurt out the truth: that what we are supposed to take on faith is a hoax. Hence, America’s institutions must hire many, many white-collar witch sniffers.
What religion could be more rational than that?
The very first commandment of the old religion, on which our civilization is founded, is
You shall have no other gods before Me.
There could be trouble ahead, on a biblical scale (for example).