About Me

I live in a predominantly white, yet Christless, town somewhere in the Yankee North. I am surrounded and indoctrinated by sexual perversion, as anybody in America is today. I consider myself a Christian, but that title is undeserving until I find a good church. I am in the process of reading the Holy Bible, A Conservative Version, and I should be finished in about a year.

I listen to The American View radio show; and, although I am no Southerner, I frequent the League of the South and its blog, Rebellion, and the site of the Council of Conservative Citizens.

Now, you’re probably wondering whether or not I’m some sort of card-carrying member of the KKK, and whether or not I hate black people. The truth is that I hate the KKK and that I hate wickedness. I need not say more.

In terms of my religious beliefs, I believe in Jesus Christ, Who is the Word of God. Originally I used all sorts of labels to describe myself, like “Calvinistic Christian Conservative Reconstructionist,” but now I realize that “Christian” is all you need to describe a true believer.

Concerning politics, I am a traditional conservative. I supported Michael Anthony Peroutka for President in 2004, who ran on the Constitution Party ticket. I believe that, as the Declaration of Independence says, we our endowed by our Creator with unalienable rights, that the purpose of government, with the consent of the governed, is to secure those rights, and that it is our duty to throw off such government when it becomes corrupt. This constitutes The American View of Law, Liberty, and Government. Law comes from the Bible, and Civil Government protects God-given Liberty by administering God-given Justice.

I believe, quite strictly, in the Constitution, which means that I believe in limited government and the Bill of Rights — which in turn necessitates that I believe in States’ Rights and the Right to Keep and Bear Arms. I am opposed to all abortions, no matter what the circumstance, to the redistribution of wealth by the government, to immigration (all of it, but especially illegal and amnesty), and to plenty of other things which traditional conservatives dislike. I am completely opposed to George W. Bush, a neoconservative (liberal), and to any kind of glorification of Abraham Lincoln, who may’ve been our worst President (ever).

I also believe strongly in family values. I’m opposed to homosexuality, feminism, birth control, promiscuity, pornography, and to government-controlled education. The traditional model of patriarchy ought to be preserved within families, with each gender role kept intact.

I hope you’re not so horrified by my controversial views that you fail to see that I am only trying to glorify God in making this blog. God bless.

Published on October 25, 2006 at 8:26 pm  Comments (16)  

The URI to TrackBack this entry is: https://crownrights.wordpress.com/about-me/trackback/

RSS feed for comments on this post.

16 CommentsLeave a comment

  1. Thanks for including our blog in your ‘roll. I’ll add yours to ours tomorrow (Sunday, 10/29), notwithstanding anything drastic happening.

  2. My friend, you’ve been seduced by hate and fear. Turn to the REAL Christ while you still have an opportunity for salvation.

  3. I’m assuming that you’re a Native American if you’re opposed to all immigration. Is that correct?

  4. Immigration wasn’t a problem hundreds of years ago. It is now. Why do we need immigrants?

  5. Hi CR,

    I came to this blog because someone clicked on your link to mine. I can see the ways in which you agree with some of my beliefs, but have you read my post “Response thread to Elmer’s brother“? It talks (briefly, I think) about how Jesus was essentially apolitical – in spite of his words and actions having political ramifications – and how supporting abortion might actually serve as being a witness to others.

    If you haven’t, let me know. If you have, what are your reactions?

  6. CR:

    What does “Crown Rights” mean for you?

  7. Hi Glenn.

    By “Crown Rights,” I mean that Jesus’ right to authority over every aspect of life should be asserted (non-violently, of course, 2 Corinthians 10:3-5). He is King, after all.

    Yet, at the same time, let us not forget that the True King, Jesus, told us to obey the lesser kings whom He Himself has set up (Romans 13:1-5).

  8. Hey CRP,

    Wandered over here from My Comments and found your last comment here. I think you should reconsider what “to be subject” means – it’s not about obeying so much as it is submission or accountability. Check out these two translations and consider them in context.

  9. I’m not sure I entirely understand the difference. It does make more sense, however, to say that we are “subject” to the higher powers in cases where obedience to government would lead to sinning against God (e.g. Hitler tells you to burn people in an oven). In that case, you would just have to “submit” yourself to the government, which in that example’s case would be Hitler’s wrath.

    But in everyday cases where obedience is not sin, I think submission is synonymous with obedience, as it is in v. 7 of Romans 13: “Render therefore to all their dues: tribute to whom tribute is due; custom to whom custom; fear to whom fear; honour to whom honour.”

  10. I think that’s dangerous parallel you’re making. True, while submission does have some similarities to obedience, it is most certainly not the same thing – it has more to do with one holding political power over another, and little else. All authority ultimately belongs to God, which is who we must submit to before any forms of government.

    It’s finding the balance between the two (gov’t vs. God) that’s the tricky part. Question in point: earlier in his first term of office, Bush “advised” Americans to “go out and shop.” What would you make of that?

  11. Bush is subject to the authority of the Constitution. I submit myself to the ordinance of God that is the Constitution; therefore, if something Bush declares is unconstitutional, then it would sin to obey it per the oath to the Constitution that one takes when one enters political office.

  12. If you take a look at it, the weakest part of the Constitution is the part outlining the duties and responsibilities of the executive.

    But Perhaps that is the fallacy there – the idea that the Constitution, which makes no express mention of Jesus or the Holy Spirit, is something “ordained” by God to hold rulership over men. It is not.. it is made by men for the purpose of glorifying man – something which would hardly fall under the category of being “ordained” by God.

    The correct thinking, I believe, is found not only in Romans 13 but in the Gospels as well – among other things, as pertaining to taxes, which illustrates Luke 12:27 in an attitudinal manner. Our pillar and foundation has to be God himself, not a combination of the physical, mental, and spiritual; restated, this could be read to say that the pillar of our identity consists entirely of God, not of arbitrary laws and customs.

  13. Whoops, didn’t finish editing the 2nd paragraph

  14. I agree that our pillar and foundation is God Himself, but God has made it plainly clear that “there is no authority except from God, and the authorities that exist are appointed by God” (Romans 13:1). This is consistent with the fact that “of Him and through Him and to Him are all things” (Romans 11:36); i.e., that if God didn’t appoint any authorities, no authorities would exist. If God doesn’t cause the river to move, the river will be stagnant for eternity.

  15. Hey CRP,

    I think we might have had this discussion earlier on, but it appears that you’re not seeing the woods for the trees: you’d generally expect Romans 11 to be consistent with Romans 13. The problem is, how is that consistent with, say, Revelations 13? Or Genesis 3? Or Luke 10? Or Colossians 5?

    It’s all centered around the worship of God, not the worship of what man has created, written, or envisioned for himself (or his race). So while God might “appoint” authorities, it is non sequitur to say that these “appointments” all serve for our mutual edification. I think it might help if you revisited the passage I cited earlier.

  16. Dear CR:

    Thank you for your good comments. They are truly statements of Reformed Faith. When all the ‘extras’ are brushed away, we will always find the foundation stone of our Faith – the Word of God as preserved in the Received Text.

    God bless you always.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: