We Creators, while being very religious, do not believe in any gods but we are very moral people. We look at the Judeo-Christian Bible and shake our heads in astonishment that anyone could think the actions that are sanctioned by that god are “moral”. Oddly enough the believers in that bible themselves would admit that things like slavery, mass killings, rewarding various of the horrible characters regarded as the finest of god’s chosen for their degenerate acts is not behaviour they approve of either. But they like to focus, not even so much on the ridiculous and counter-intuitive beatitudes of The Sermon on the Mount, but on “The Ten Commandments” as the ultimate guide to moral behaviour.
Our founder Ben Klassen has written extensively about the harmful ideas in the Judeo-Christian Bible, especially the racially suicidal Sermon on the Mount.
Believing in their god in no way would be sufficient qualification for Christians, as mere humans, to pick and choose what rules to follow from their book given to them by what they see as an infallible and all-knowing entity, but of course that is exactly what they do. Anything they don’t like, they twist the meaning of and insist that clearly written instructions are in fact riddles for them to interpret.
As well as this, these god believers rarely follow this “morality” from their book in any case and insist that it is to be expected that they fail to follow it and have to see themselves as lowly worms and sinners begging forgiveness from their deity.
Clearly then, these people, such as Christians, are asking Creators where we get our morality from, while at the same time they are feeling no pressure to be “good” people in terms of their own actions, other than the essential one of expecting divine forgiveness. How could anyone who thinks like this be trusted to “do the right thing” with such a slippery attitude?
The Golden Rule in Creativity is “What is Good for the White Race is the Highest Virtue and What is Bad for the White Race is the Ultimate Sin.”
Beyond this guidance we have the lessons we learn from history, science and common sense to work out how to behave. In many respects different opinions are inevitable among Creators as to how good or bad any particular thing is for our race, but we think for ourselves in these respects and we own our own actions.
As most atheists would also say – our morality is calculated upon what we expect the outcome of our actions to be. We try to think about consequences. If the consequences of our actions are what we deem as “good” then those actions are morally acceptable, and if the consequences are not good then they are less morally acceptable or immoral acts.
Sometimes we could get it wrong and the consequences could not be as good or as bad as we expected, so really it is the intention that counts in moral terms. Outcomes are less predictable.
Because we know our sense of right and wrong is within ourselves we hold ourselves to a higher standard than someone who has to get their rules from a source that “works in mysterious ways” and has no sensible earthly rationale. This can only mean that we are more moral people than they can be.
By Reverend Jane