Christian jihad v. Zero Aggression

What must we do to make our message heard, and who most needs to hear it?

The Zero Aggression Project has a big goal. We want every person on Planet Earth to know the Zero Aggression Principle…

Don’t aggress against others, personally or politically.

CNN, Fox, CBS, NBC, and ABC aren’t going to do this job for us.

We must do it ourselves. This will take a ton of paid advertising. And that will take more funding than we have now. But there are two powerful things we can do in the meantime…

  1. Internet sharing – this happens when people like you share our content with friends, family, or social contacts.
  2. Content platforms – this includes not only social networks like Facebook, but also independent content platforms like Medium, Substack, and YouTube.

We could execute the second approach by having Zero Aggression channels on all those platforms, and we may yet do that. But what about people who aren’t attracted by those specific words – Zero Aggression?

What if we instead had content channels that are broader, but that also aim at big, important market segments (like Christians for instance), while still promoting the Zero Aggression Principle as part of their message?

Jim Babka’s new Gracearchy podcast is our first experiment in that direction. Others will follow. We expect to learn and improve as we gain more experience with this approach. Here’s the latest installment…

In this episode, Jim and Bill Protzmann take on a CNN story about the rise of white Christian nationalism. To explore how the CNN story is right, and how it is wrong, Jim and Bill explore the following topics…

  • Do Christian nationalists correctly understand the arc of the Biblical story?
  • Was the United States founded as a Christian nation?
  • Are the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution in conflict with each other?
  • Can nations be Christian (or Muslim or Buddhist)?
  • Did Christian cultural influence contribute to the current fashion for being a victim?
  • Is Christian Jihad a real danger and can the Zero Aggression Principle defend against it?
  • What techniques can we deploy to have productive conversations with our Christian nationalist friends and family members?

I am not a Christian, but I am a fan of Jim’s show, and I want it to reach a large audience. I hope you do too. Check it out…

Christian jihad

ZAP The State and have a nice day,

Perry Willis
Zero Aggression Project

Show Comments 2


  1. This was simply brilliant. When I read the Older Covenant, what I see is people reaping the natural consequences of continued disrespect for the rights of others. This is especially true when you look at Hoshea or Amos: much of what God condemned the people for was in relation to the way they were treating their fellow human beings. The only time Jesus ever became angry enough to crack a whip is when the money-changers were preventing others from coming to His Father’s house (which even He called His Father’s House), and were not only stealing from other Jews who were trying to enter in, but were preventing the Gentiles from entering the one area that was available to them. He had already called them out for not only refusing to enter Heaven by the path prescribed, but were hindering others from entering as well. They simply carried out the natural result of their closed -Heaven mindset.

  2. Once again , Jim brings his point home clearly. The clearing of the Temple should be seen (at least if you give credit to Jesus for being who He claimed to be, or even simply as someone who told the truth as He saw it) as a response to unwarranted aggression. The money-changers were not only using Temple grounds as their market (thus aggressing against “my Father’s house”.) but also occupying the only place under both Jewish and Roman law for the Gentile visitors to gather. (A house for all nations). To add insult to injury, they also set up a marketing system that cheated the people.

    It’s one thing for Jesus to do things, We need to be very wary of copying ‘everything’ He did. We are not people who have unmixed motives. He was. The direct commands relate to being merciful, patient, loving and gracious, and that is what we should be.

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