I recently posted a statement as a Christian response to the Alt-Right in light of the recent domestic terrorist attack during a counter-demonstration against White supremacists in Charlottesville, Virginia. I’m a Christian apologist, not a politician, and this isn’t a political blog, but sometimes apologetics means more than answering an objection or raising an argument in favor of Christianity. Sometimes it means denouncing someone who is bringing the name of the Lord Jesus into disrepute. Therefore, I want to specifically call out Vox Day to repent of his actions, which are increasingly defaming the Lord’s name.
Vox Day is the nom de plume of Theodore Beale, a popular Alt-Right blogger and “thinker,” and his blog, narcissistically named Vox Popoli appears to be a crossroads of that movement. Day obliquely promotes racism and claims to be a Christian, though he denies the omniscience of God and the Trinity. He will distance himself from men like Richard Spencer (who coined the term alt-right) when it suits him, such as in response to the terrorist attack over the weekend after a rally Day described as “peaceful,” and he also uses claims to be an American Indian to deflect such charges, admitting this is because it is rhetorically useful.
Day himself has described the Alt-Right with a sixteen point manifesto, included among these are the claims that the Alt-right values Christianity as one of three pillars of Western Civilization (Point 4) and then includes a variation on the “fourteen words” (point 14). For those who may be unaware the fourteen words, originated with David Eden Lane, a Neo-Nazi and convicted domestic terrorist. The fourteen words are something like the verbal equivalent of a swastika, and Day went on to defend its use, without clarifying what the alleged danger is to western culture, by appealing solely to denotation with little regard or attention to either it’s connotation or it’s usage. As someone who claims National Socialism is a “semiotically useful form of German nationalism,” he cannot claim ignorance of this point. He has also made claims that intelligence may be understood in racial terms:
“It is absurd to imagine that there is absolutely no link between race and intelligence. DNA is already being used to predict race with a 99 percent level of accuracy by forensic crime labs, and there is not a single shred of evidence, empirical, historical, anecdotal or documentary, that suggests intelligence is the sole human attribute which is distributed equally throughout humanity. While the relationship between race and intelligence has not yet been fully understood, there is far more reliable evidence for the existence of such a relationship than there is for many widely-accepted scientific theories, including the theory of evolution, string theory, multiple universes and so forth.”
Some in the alt-right also use a series of parentheses around Jewish names, usually this seems to indicate that Jewish surnames echo through history, which is more than a little reminiscent of conspiracy theorys about Talmudic Judiasm raised by Czars, Nazi’s and Islamo-fascist regimes. Day engages in this activity, and has apparently had his Twitter account blocked for anti-Semitic behavior.
As I noted last time, this is not in accord with Scripture. Paul’s epistles leave no room for racism, contra-Day, Paul very clearly made it plain that Peter was in sin when he withdrew from fellowshipping with gentiles. Paul also called into question the partisan spirit of the Corinthian church. Throughout his epistles he calls people across different ethnic and class lines to a new life in the Kingdom of Christ. Of course, Christians may very well take different positions on trade deals, immigration or US foreign policy, but not when taken on the grounds of ethnic segregation. This is in fact contrary to the church, which is the result of the “breaking down of the wall of emnity” between Jews and Gentiles. Even the passage most misquoted by segregationists is itself rooted in an affirmation that we are all one blood. None of this is present in Day’s rhetoric or spirit.
Therefore, whatever else he may be, it is time to unequivocally state, Vox Day is no Christian, his claim should be refuted, and he should be treated as a heathen and a publican.
 http://voxday.blogspot.com/2012/03/false-doctrine-of-trinity.html last accessed 8-14-2017
http://voxday.blogspot.com/2017/08/stupidity-is-no-substitute-for-strategy.html last accessed 8-14-2017
http://voxday.blogspot.com/2017/08/riot-police-called-out-in.html last accessed 8-14-2017
 http://voxday.blogspot.com/2014/08/did-not-see-that-coming.html last accessed 8-14-2017
 http://voxday.blogspot.com/2016/08/what-alt-right-is.html last accessed 8-14-2017
 We must secure the existence of our people and a future for white children.”
https://voxday.blogspot.com/2016/08/in-defense-of-14-words.html last accessed 8-14-2017
Of course the answer to Day’s dare is that he has not expressed what danger he seems to think threatens my existence or the existence of white children. There is no biological pathogen that I am aware of to target our DNA, no plot put forward for white genocide, and in fact few in America even among the Antifa movement would be willing to consider such an extreme. What is the point except provocation?
https://voxday.blogspot.com/2016/09/of-alt-west-and-alt-white.html last accessed 8-14-2017
 http://voxday.blogspot.com/2017/05/why-i-was-blocked-from-twitter.html last accessed 8-14-2017
 http://voxday.blogspot.com/2017/06/life-in-post-white-not-america.html last accessed 8-14-2017
 First Corinthians particularly chapters 1-4.
Nor are the fears of some cultural genocide rational, Rome was successful in part because it was profligate with it’s citizenship to colonies, and because it intentionally assimilated people and ideas from other cultures, particularly through auxiliary units serving in the legions. This would be an example of how the failure of civic nationalism is not the failure that Day claims, although one may very well question whether the modern American society is able to maintain this stance in a post-Christian age.