By Daniel Silliman | Christianity Today
Published in October of 2022

SUMMARY: Talk of Christian nationalism has skyrocketed. In 2021 there were 200,000 tweets on Christian nationalism for the entire year, in just July of 2022 there were over 289,000 tweets on the term. Journalist Daniel Sillman provides a thorough, nuanced look at the word, from those that see it as a positive and those that see it as a negative, along with polling statistics and interviews of pastors, authors, and historians.

KEY QUOTE: “Jesus has a different way of approaching worldly power. So the way that Christians navigate worldly power should be creative, imaginative, and suspicious of what it can to do to us.” – Shane Claiborne


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Our latest curated articles on Christian nationalism:

ARTICLE: Christian Nationalism Cannot Save the World

Russell Moore, former head of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission, and director of the Public Theology Project at Christianity Today, shows that Christian Nationalism is a virulent flavor of secularism and cannot, as no secularism can, save the world, or even save an individual.

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ARTICLE: The Inevitable Tragedy of Christian Nationalism

At one point in his life author Joe Forrest thought if we had more Christians in the world then the world would get better, but the current iteration of Christian nationalism has him abandoning his theory. The idolatrous mixture of nationalism and religion has birthed Christians who simply think, believe, vote, and fear like themselves. Self-critique is blasphemy and demonizing those we disagree with is a virtue. Forrest points out that this idolatry is doomed to fail and is a major reason why the 15 books of the prophets in the Bible focused so intently on idolatry as humans are prone to worship things other than God.

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