Christian Identity Basics - Part 12



By James N. Jester

September 15, 2019

Scripture Reading: Psalm 105:6-10

O ye seed of Abraham his servant, ye children of Jacob his chosen. He is the LORD our God: his judgments are in all the earth. He hath remembered his covenant forever, the word which he commanded to a thousand generations [of Israelites]. Which covenant he made with Abraham, and his oath unto Isaac; and confirmed the same unto Jacob for a law, and to Israel for an everlasting covenant.


There was a song many years ago entitled “Who Are You?” by a popular British rock group which, by the way, was called “The Who”. And they didn’t know who they were either; just like judeo-Christians of today. Many of you could likely recall some of the lyrics: “Who are you? Who, who, who, who? I really wanna know!”

The basic philosophical question of all time is, who am I, what am I here for, and where am I going? There is a saying, “It doesn’t matter what you know; it’s who you know that counts.” There are exceptions to this, but for all practical purposes, this is usually true. The White race does not know who they are, neither are they aware of the biblical heritage that has preceded them. We of Christian Identity are an exception to the rule of establishment ignorance, for we know who we are and can prove it by history and Covenant.

The Bible – A Last Will and Testament

An example of the importance of one’s identity is found in a Will or Trust. This is exactly the point of the Holy Scriptures! The Bible is divided into two sections, the Old Testament and the New Testament. A Testament is a Will that names certain beneficiaries. This point is never brought up in Bible colleges, yet this should be the context of any serious Bible lesson. No one seems to take seriously the proper nouns and pronouns used in the Scriptures, nor the names of the beneficiaries. Is this not crazy? This should be the first question to ask when interpreting Scripture – what is the context and to whom is the Bible written? The Bible is a Testament or Covenant so we should see it as a Last Will and Testament from God to His covenant people.

Our Scripture reading contains much we could talk about:

  • This Psalm and the entire Bible is speaking to Abraham’s seed.

  • The seed of Abraham is God’s servant.

  • The children of Jacob/Israel is God’s chosen.

  • He is our God (no one else’s).

  • God’s judgments are everywhere.

  • God has always remembered His covenant.

  • His covenant, His oath, His law, was made with Israel.

  • His covenant is everlasting (it never ends).

In just these five verses from Psalm 105, we already have an 8-point sermon outline. All of these contain much to consider in theology and the concept of a Covenant, or Testament, or a Will.

About Adam

In covenant theology we begin where the Bible begins – with Adam. People hear all kinds of things about Adam, yet they know very little about him. Christians need to examine what they believe because there are so many diverse views about Adam in Christianity today. Pastor Don Elmore once said,

“What one believes about Adam determines or influences one’s understanding of redemption, salvation, adultery, atonement, marriage, godly authority, the kingdom of God, the gospel, the church, the ministry of Jesus, world history, politics, government, missionary destinations, interracial marriages, multiculturalism, anthropology, etc.”

Just who was Adam, and did all the races come from him? There are two popular theories: one is that the various races came from the evolutionary process of “natural selection.” The other theory is that there was some sort of miracle that took place in the Bible that resulted in different races. This alleged “miracle” is not recorded anywhere in the Bible, yet many believe this theory. With all the genealogy in the Bible, don’t you think such a miracle would have been recorded within its pages? Since it is not, then that theory can be thrown out too, along with natural selection.

As Christians, we do not believe in the evolution of the species by natural selection, but rather by creation (our biblical and third theory). The races are what they are, either by creation, or by their own breeding practices. As we have seen many times in this series, God forbids interracial marriage, including any social mixing of the races.

Many Christians have been taught that Genesis is telling the story of the original creation. This is not true, except possibly for the opening statement of Genesis 1:1, “In the beginning God created the heavens and the Earth.” What follows after that opening statement is not a creation, but a re-creation or renovation. At this point, God inserts Adam, His special creation (“made in His likeness” or a spirit man), who has the capability of knowing God. The fact is, God created every living creature that reproduced by the law of “kind after kind.” God said this was good. “And the earth brought forth grass, herbs yielding seed after their kind, and trees bearing fruit, wherein is the seed thereof, after their kind: and God saw that it was good” (Gen. 1:12). This was the same with Adam – he reproduced “after his kind.” Therefore, only one race came from Adam, not many. The Bible is the story of the race of Adam and it plainly says so: “This is the book of the generations of Adam” (Gen. 5:1).

Who is Adam?

Who are Adam’s descendants? How can we identify them? Biblical scholar James Strong states that Adam is defined as “ruddy” (see Strong’s Dictionary, word #120). This word aw-dawm’ comes from aw-dam’ (word #119) which means: “To show blood (in the face), that is, flush or turn rosy: be (dyed, made) red (ruddy).” Another dictionary confirms that this is true by defining Adam: “be red… ruddy… redden, grow or look red… emit redness.”

This is a perfect description of the White race. No other race is capable of showing blood, or turning rosy, or emitting redness. Can you watch a black man turn red as he exercises and gathers heat? Never.

Adam was the father of the Caucasian (or Aryan) race. The Bible only traces the history of these special people and only mentions others as they sometimes relate to them, such as in wars or interracial marriages. The other races already existed before the creation of Adam by thousands of years. The Bible only covers close to seven thousand years of history, and that history is about the White man. In fact, the word “man” in the Bible can only be viewed as being White because in most places it is the word Awdawm. In our everyday language, we may use the word man to refer to “men” of other races, but the Bible does not. Properly, a “man” of another race should be referred to as a “hue-man” (man of color). So, who was Adam? Adam was the first White man.

Which God?

There are many names for God but for this study, we are considering the concept of a Will. In a Will, the parties are identified: “And, behold, the Lord stood above it, and said, I am the Lord God of Abraham thy father, and the God of Isaac: the land whereon thou liest, to thee will I give it, and to thy seed (Gen. 28:13). This interrelationship between the covenant parties is seen repeatedly in the Bible. Notice, which God is spoken of here, and to whom this God is speaking. He is calling Himself by a genealogical name, that is: Abraham, Isaac, and their seed (or descendants). God is not speaking to everyone on the planet.

And God said moreover unto Moses, Thus shalt thou say unto the children of Israel, The Lord God of your fathers, the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob, hath sent me unto you: this is my name for ever, and this is my memorial unto all generations. – Ex. 3:15.

Amazing, God, the Almighty, the Immortal, refers to Himself as the Lord God of certain named mortal men, and goes so far as to say, “this is His name!” And we are so many times unworthy to be lifted to such a level.

Notice this verse:

And God spake all these words, saying, I am the Lord thy God, which have brought thee out of the land of Egypt, out of the house of bondage. – Ex. 20:1-2

The simple little pronoun “thy” confirms the possession of God by a particular people; and of course, He owns them as well. Amazing, they own each other! Why do judeo-Christian teachers ignore pronouns in the Bible? Because they believe in universalism, and these pronouns prove them wrong. These pronouns prove a Covenant relationship between the two parties of the Will we call the Bible.

People of God

Since God takes the name of certain fathers, then obviously the descendants of those fathers must be children of God. Are there really people of God in the world, literally? I do not mean those who have become “saved” or converted or joined a church, necessarily. I mean genetically. We have already seen in Exodus 3:15 that our God calls Himself “the God of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob.” This phrase, and others like it, is found hundreds of times throughout the Bible.

What else does the Bible say concerning this covenant relationship?

And God looked upon the children of Israel, and God had respect unto them. – Ex. 2:25.

We have heard with our ears, O God, our fathers have told us, what work thou didst in their days, in the times of old. How thou didst drive out the heathen with thy hand, and plantedst them; how thou didst afflict the people, and cast them out. For they got not the land in possession by their own sword, neither did their own arm save them: but thy right hand, and thine arm, and the light of thy countenance, because thou hadst a favour unto them. – Ps. 44:1-3.

God favored His children and only had respect toward them. That is normal for a father, is it not? Obviously, God has excluded all others. Those not favored are not His children.

Wherefore thou art great, O Lord God: for there is none like thee, neither is there any God beside thee, according to all that we have heard with our ears. And what one nation in the earth is like thy people, even like Israel, whom God went to redeem for a people to himself, and to make him a name, and to do for you great things and terrible, for thy land, before thy people, which thou redeemedst to thee from Egypt, from the nations and their gods? For thou hast confirmed to thyself thy people Israel to be a people unto thee forever: and thou, Lord, art become their God. – II Sam. 7:22-24.

Therefore, it is very clear that God does have a literal, physical people, not just in some kind of “spiritual” sense. This passage in the last verse also proves that the two parties belong to each other within a Covenant relationship. The Apostle Paul also confirms these are real people in his letter to the Romans, “Whose are the fathers, and of whom as concerning the flesh Christ came, who is over all, God blessed for ever” (Rom. 9:5).


Psalm 78:52 says that God “made his own people to go forth like sheep, and guided them in the wilderness like a flock.” Many people will object and say that the scriptures mean “people of God” in a figurative sense referring to their character. I would agree that there is a spiritual or figurative sense intended in many passages, but that does not mean that this is not to be taken literally. The truth is not what we think or believe it is, but what the Bible plainly says within its context. God favors only covenant descendants, i.e., literal children of God. Therefore, the equality of all the races is a myth.

This concept of a covenant family (or race) comes as a shock to most people, including judeo-Christians. That is because we have been taught Catholic theology all our lives. The Protestants too, have accepted this inclusive concept.

Many respond, “But didn’t Christ die for all men?” At this point I would ask the universalist to define “all” in its context, and define “men” according to the Scriptures, not as we use those words today. The word all is limited in its scope; and men only refer to Adamkind (not other races). It is clear from biblical context that Christ did not die for all men.

Consider a passage like Isaiah 53:6,All we like sheep have gone astray; we have turned every one to his own way; and the Lord hath laid on him the iniquity of us all.” Ask yourself, who is Isaiah speaking of with the “all?” And why is he including himself with the word “we?” Who is us and all that has sinned against God? The context proves it is Israel’s descendants. The typical judeo-Christian should note this verse too:

But against any of the children of Israel shall not a dog move his tongue, against man or beast: that ye may know how that the Lord doth put a difference between the Egyptians and Israel” – Ex. 11:7.

It is clear that God made a difference between these two groups. There is no equality here. God segregated them! Further, there is no record that God sent missionaries to convert the Egyptians before He killed them. This invasive myth of “equality” has caused Christians to forget who they are as the Covenant people of God and consequently their biblical heritage has been lost.

The following list illustrates the exclusive nature of the Scriptures:

  • For thou art a holy [separate] people to the Lord thy God; and the Lord thy God chose thee to be to him a peculiar people beyond all nations that are upon the face of the earth. – Deut. 7:6, Brenton.

  • For thou art an holy people unto the Lord thy God, and the Lord hath chosen thee to be a peculiar people unto himself, above all the nations that are upon the earth. – Deut. 14:2.

  • For the Lord hath chosen Jacob unto himself and Israel for his peculiar treasure. – Ps. 135:4.

  • But ye are a chosen generation [race], a royal priesthood, an holy nation [separate], a peculiar people; that ye should shew forth the praises of him who hath called you out of darkness into his marvellous light; Which in time past were not a people, but are now the people of God: which had not obtained mercy, but now have obtained mercy. – I Peter 2:9-10.

Are these not all “racist” statements? A segregated people from all others? Of course they are! Moreover, notice the words “in time past,” concerning these people who “were not” and had “no mercy,” and yet now they have mercy. This is in reference (see Hosea 1:9-10) to when the Kingdom was split in two: the House of Israel and the House of Judah. The New Testament (or Covenant) was made with the same people who broke the Old Covenant and now there is reconciliation between them. According to these verses, Israelites are “above” everyone else and are God’s “special possession.” The supremacy of God’s chosen is a Bible doctrine. There is no concept of inclusiveness for the other races.

What Did Jesus Say?

The modern judeo-Christian is taught that Jesus Christ came to change all this segregation and inequality and give everyone equal footing with God. Is this true? Consider the following:

  • These twelve Jesus sent forth, and commanded them, saying, Go not into the way of the Gentiles [a word for “nations”], and into any city of the Samaritans enter ye not: But go rather to the lost sheep of the house of Israel. – Matt. 10:5-6.

  • Then said Jesus unto them again, Verily, verily, I say unto you, I am the door of the sheep. – Jn. 10:7.

  • But ye believe not, because ye are not of my sheep, as I said unto you. My sheep hear my voice, and I know them, and they follow me. – Jn. 10:26-27.

The popular theory that “all are brothers” and “Jesus died for all” is not true. Jesus did not contradict His Father or the Law. We can see by these passages, that Jesus spoke the same as the prophets, referring to Israel as “sheep.” Sheep in the Bible always refers to Israel. Jesus was not all-inclusive. Jesus was not Catholic (or universal). Jesus agreed with His Father and was a segregationist.

A Covenant with Whom?

The Covenant is the most important concept of the Bible. It is the bottom line of the Scriptures. God clearly made an unconditional Covenant (vow, agreement, contract) with Abraham and, while he was asleep. The Covenant is the last Will and Testament of our God. A New Covenant was made with His people, because they broke the Old Covenant. God will never break His Covenant with His people.

Those Named in the Old Covenant:

  • I have made a covenant with my chosen, I have sworn unto David my servant, Thy seed will I establish for ever, and build up thy throne to all generations. My covenant will I not break, nor alter the thing that is gone out of my lips. – Ps. 89:3-4, 34

  • Which covenant he made with Abraham, and his oath unto Isaac; and confirmed the same unto Jacob for a law and to Israel for an everlasting covenant. – Ps. 105:9-10

Notice, this Covenant is everlasting. This must be why there is a New Covenant; it is simply an extension of the old covenants that were made with the same people.

Universalists will quote the New Testament verse (Acts 10:34) that says God is “no respecter of persons,” therefore; all races are included in Christ’s atonement. They think that Jesus has inserted something “new” into God’s plan and that God is no longer exclusive, as He was under the Old Covenant. This would be a complete contradiction of all these verses, including Leviticus 26:9, “I will have respect unto you.” The solution is plain. God is no respecter of persons, but which persons? In biblical context, only the persons of Israel, not every person on Earth. There is no other way to harmonize this contradiction. Let us go now to the New Covenant and see if it really is different from the Old Covenant.

Those named in the New Covenant:

  • To perform the mercy promised to our fathers, and to remember his holy covenant. – Lk. 1:72.

  • And Jesus said unto him, This day is salvation come to this house, forsomuch as he also is a son of Abraham. – Lk. 19:9

  • And ought not this woman, being a daughter of Abraham. – Lk. 13:16

  • Ye are the children of the prophets, and of the covenant which God made with our fathers, saying unto Abraham, And in thy seed shall all the kindreds [or families, which is certainly not other races] of the earth be blessed. – Acts 3:25

  • That at that time [the time of the scattering of Israel, because the kingdom was divided] ye were without Christ, being aliens from the commonwealth of Israel, and strangers from the covenants of promise, having no hope, and without God in the world. – Eph. 2:12 [In reference to Hosea 1:10; 3:4 and Ezekiel 37:11-22]

  • For finding fault with them, he saith, Behold, the days come, saith the Lord, when I will make a new covenant with the house of Israel and with the house of Judah. – Heb. 8:8

  • This is the covenant [evidently the New one made with the same people] that I will make with them [Israel] after those days, saith the Lord, I will put my laws into their hearts, and in their minds will I write them. – Heb. 10:16 [A reference to Jeremiah 31:33]

After reading these, how can anyone say this is something “new”? The pronouns are significant in studying Scripture because they prove a particular race in Covenant relationship. Ask yourself, of which fathers is Luke (1:72) speaking? Certainly, it is those spoken of under the Old Covenant. These quotes do not say God made a Covenant with everyone. The Bible is speaks about the same people. The beneficiaries of the last Will and Testament are the same in both the Old and New Covenants.

Why Jesus Died

Since we are speaking about a Will, it is understood that someone has died in order to make the Will effective. So, who died to put the New Covenant into effect? Yes, Jesus the Christ. He said, “This cup is the new testament in my blood, which is shed for you” (Lk. 22:20). The writer of Hebrews said,

And for this reason, He is the Mediator of the new covenant, by means of death, for the redemption of the transgressions under the first covenant, that those who are called [Israel, the “elect”] may receive the promise of the eternal inheritance (Heb. 9:15-16).

The judeo churches teach that Jesus loved all of humanity so much that He died so they could have eternal life with Him. But, what does this have to do with anything? Why doesn’t God just take us all – saint, sinner, good, bad, atheist, Satanist, etc. – to heaven since He is so loving? Why would someone else have to die? The mainline churches never explain why. The answer lies in the Covenant – the Law of God. Of course, the majority of the alleged Christian churches do not want to address such issues. In practice and in doctrine they deny that either of these is important today. Why did Jesus Christ die? The law required it in order to re-marry the same bride. Briefly:

  • God said He was married to Israel (Jer. 3:14, 31:32).

  • The law given at Sinai was the marriage covenant (Ex. 19:5, 24:7, 34:28). The Ten Commandments were a summary of covenant law.

  • Because of disobedience, Israel was divorced (Jer. 3:8).

  • According to the law, for a re-marriage there must be the death of one of the parties (Rom. 7:2).

  • God became incarnate in Jesus Christ and the sacrifice for Israel’s transgressions; thus redeeming her and giving Him the lawful right to take her as His bride once again (Jer. 31:31-33; quoted in Heb. 8:8-10).

  • The New Covenant is the re-marriage to Israel, the same people who were under the Old Covenant. This is the fulfillment of the original promise to Abraham: “In thy seed shall all the nations [Israelite nations] of the earth be blessed” (Gen. 22:18).

This shows the extreme love God has for his bride Israel, which He expressed many times concerning Abraham’s seed, the White race. How can anyone who understands the Bible, possibly believe that God could love some other bride not within His Covenant people? Yet, this is what we are expected to accept from mainline, judeo-Christian churches: that God loves all peoples of the world, and his bride, the church, is of all races and ethnic groups. This is fantasy, not Bible doctrine.

According to the Bible, God’s love is directed towards His People (Adamkind). It might be true that God created all races (and judeos believe this) and said that this creation was good, but that does not mean He loves all races. In fact, there are some things and people that God literally hates (not “loves less”). More than once the Bible tells us that God hated Esau (Mal. 1:3, Rom. 9:13). Speaking of Esau, God says, “For my sword shall be bathed in heaven: behold, it shall come down upon Idumea, and upon the people of my curse, to judgment” (Isa. 34:5). In one place, God even said He hated Israel: “All their wickedness is in Gilgal: for there I hated them: for the wickedness of their doings I will drive them out of mine house, I will love them no more.” For this, they were scattered throughout the world.

God’s People have been very unlovable at times, and still are today. However, if we come under His Covenant (Law) proving our love for Him, as a bride should, then we come under His love and protection. “If ye will obey my voice indeed, and keep my covenant, then ye shall be a peculiar treasure unto me above all people” (Ex. 19:5). John Wesley said, “Love is the fulfilling of the Law.” He got that from Jesus, who said, “Love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, soul, and mind” (My paraphrase of Matt. 22:37). This too was a summary of God’s Law, just as the Ten Commandments were a summary of the “Book of the Law”. “And because He loved thy fathers, therefore He chose their seed after them, and brought thee out in His sight with his mighty power…” (Deut. 4:37). Because of this great love, we should answer, as our forefathers once did at the marriage at Sinai, “All that the Lord hath said will we do, and be obedient” (Ex. 24:7). It is time for the White race to say, “I do” again.

What About John 3:16?

The most well known Bible verse in the world is John 3:16, “For God so loved the world…” [You likely know the rest]. Children learn it in Bible classes, it is on T-shirts, it is on decorative plaques; but it is the most misused and abused statement in the Bible. Why? Because it is viewed in a universal context. You can almost hear the song now: “He’s got the whole world, in His hands; He’s got you and me brother in His hands” and, “Jesus loves the little children, all the children of the world: red and yellow, black and white, all are precious in His sight.” This is propaganda and wrong – it is a myth! Below are the Greek words used (and their meanings) in the original text of the New Testament that was translated “world” in our English Bible.


Used 186 times – kosmos G2889; orderly arrangement; adorning, world.

Used 38 times – aion G165; properly an age; ever, course, eternal, world.

Used 14 times – oikoumene G3625; land, globe; earth, world.

Used 1 time – ge 1093 soil; by extension, a region; the whole of the globe (including the occupants); earth, land, ground, country, world.

As you can see, if the Holy Spirit had wanted John 3:16 to be universal, He would have used the word ge or oikoumene instead of kosmos (as is in this verse). Nor is the word aion meant, which refers to a period of time (or no time at all). Rather, it is God’s orderly arrangement (kosmos) as He demonstrated with His creation of Adam and Eve in such a beautiful garden. God loves orderliness!

Another point the judeo-Christian churches do not explain is the meaning of the word “redeem.” It is two parts, re and deem – “deem” means to buy, and “re” means again. The term means to “buy back again.” This can only refer to Israel, for only Israel had a Covenant with God. There were no other races involved with the marriage at Sinai. The whole point of the book of Ruth was the redemption, and marriage, of Ruth by Boaz, the kinsman redeemer (not a foreign redeemer). Jesus Christ is our Kinsman Redeemer, therefore only those of the same kin, or race, qualify for redemption.


If I were to hand you a Bible, and ask you to tell me what you notice about it, you would first notice that it is quite large, and it has “Holy” on the cover. This would tell you it is special, separate from others, and of high moral character. Next, you would see it is of many books and some of them may be printed in portions of red. But, probably most significant of all, you would see it is divided into two sections, Old Testament and New Testament. A Testament is a Covenant. The Bible is a book of Covenants. A Covenant is a Will and a Will has beneficiaries. These beneficiaries are named in the Bible, beginning with Adam and through Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, the patriarchs of the White race. What God does with the rest of His creation is entirely up to Him.

Most of what passes as Christianity today, gives the premise that the Old Testament was for “Israel” (by this they mean “Jews”), and the New Testament was a change, which made God’s Covenant open to everyone (by this they mean “gentiles”, which they do not understand). You should now see the folly of this universal theory. This doctrine implies that God made a mistake, as if He were to say, “Ooops, I've got to do something different; time for plan B.” So He sent his Son to make things right. This type of theology is an attempt to destroy the “everlasting Covenant,” thus making God a liar, destroying His omniscience and the unity of the Godhead. Either God said this Covenant was everlasting or He did not: “And I will establish my covenant between me and thee and thy seed after thee in their generations for an everlasting covenant (Gen. 17:7). There can never be a change to the recipients of His blessings. The popular judeo-Christian teaching that the New Covenant is open to non-covenant people is ludicrous!

One such example of the blindness of mainstream judeo-churchianity is in A Handbook of the Christian Faith by John Schwarz. On page 22, the author states, “At the Last Supper, Jesus inaugurated a new, more inclusive covenant.” This in contradistinction to the Old Covenant made with Israel; which all Catholics and Protestants readily admit. However, is this true of Jesus Christ? Nowhere in the New Testament is there any mention of this idea. Schwarz tries to prove there is by referencing Psalm 22 and John 6:40 with the word “world,” which is understood by most people as universal in meaning. However, when we look up these passages we find the context is quite different. Psalm 22 is quite prophetic about the sufferings of the Christ, and verse 27 says, “All the ends of the world shall remember and turn unto the Lord: and all the kindreds of the nations shall worship before thee.” Is this to be taken universally? Of course not! For in verse 23 we see, “Ye that fear the Lord, praise him: all ye the seed of Jacob, glorify him; and fear him, all ye the seed of Israel.” The whole psalm is in this context! It is the world of Israelites and kindred families, not all races on the entire planet.

In John 6:40 the author tries to force a universal concept into, “Every one, which seeth the Son, and believeth on Him, may have everlasting life,” ignoring the previous verse, “That of all which He (the Father) hath given Me I should lose nothing.” As we have seen, the Father has covenanted with only one family or race – the Israelites.

Another verse this particular author uses (p. 275) is Acts 2:38, “Repent, and be baptized every one of you in the name of Jesus Christ for the remission of sins, and ye shall receive the gift of the Holy Ghost.” But, who is meant by “every one of you”? Verse 22 of this chapter says, “Ye men of Israel, hear these words” and verse 36 declares, “Therefore let all the house of Israel know assuredly, that God hath made that same Jesus, whom ye have crucified, both Lord and Christ.” This author is pulling Scripture out of its context, just as cults do to support their doctrines. This long-term brainwashing of our age is unfortunate, but a day of reckoning is coming. As unpopular as it is, we must accept the fact that the Bible is an exclusive book for an exclusive people. Not to see the Bible this way nullifies it as the infallible Word of God and turns it into a book of fables.

Therefore, it really does matter who you are, just as it matters in a Last Will and Testament. To believe that salvation in Jesus Christ is extended to all races is just as absurd as allowing a total stranger into your family reading of the Last Will from your dead parent/sibling and allowing that unknown person to have a part of that inheritance! I think you will agree, based on the Covenant, it does matter who you are. Yahweh, our God, has declared of His chosen, You only have I known of all the families of the earth…” – Amos 3:2

The great philosophical question of all time, “Who am I, where am I from, and where am I going” is all answered in the Bible. Christian Identity is to know who we are and to follow our covenant responsibilities into the kingdom of God. This will also have a great impact upon our nation. Why shouldn’t true Israel stand in defense of Christian culture, biblical heritage, and western civilization? How can we not trust our God who has said we are His children and will never let us be expunged from the Earth?

The End