Stefan Molyneux: Believing in ‘Universal Human Rights’ Makes Christians Vulnerable to Migrants

Far-right YouTube personality Stefan Molyneux argued to his listeners that the Christian belief that all people are equal in the eyes of the Lord makes Christian nations “uniquely susceptible” to being taken over by migrants who hate white people.

Molyneux, who has nearly 900,000 subscribers on YouTube, often uses his reach to introduce his audience to white nationalists and to peddle their talking points under the guise of philosophical inquiry. Recently, Molyneux admitted to his support of white nationalism, insisting that he was an “empiricist.”

At the start of a video uploaded yesterday in which Molyneux aimed to explain to his audience the ways women are inherently evil, Molyneux first attempted to explain where morality originates. However, Molyneux struggled to get this idea across without peppering in white nationalist rhetoric about immigration.

Molyneux said that concepts of morality are transferred from the spirits to tribes of people and asserted that holy moral codes “promoted tribal in-group preference at the expense of universality.”

“Originally, ‘Thou shall not kill’ referred to only other Jews. So, if you’re a Jew, ‘Thou shall not kill other Jews,’ and you can see the same thing in Islam where you have moral obligations to fellow Muslims that you do not have necessarily to non-Muslims,” Molyneux said. “There’s no strong emphasis on universality in other religions. In Christianity, there is.”

Molyneux argued that Christian societies that adopt “the concept of universal human rights” are necessarily “surrendering in-group preference to biped group preference, so to speak, to human group preference, to the inclusiveness of everyone in the moral scenario,”and thus they have a risk of being overwhelmed by immigrants from other cultures who seek to undo them.

“Christian-based societies, in the West at least, have vaulted forward in terms of human rights but it has lent Christian societies to be uniquely susceptible to strong in-group-preference cultures and tribes moving in and leveraging their in-group preference against any in-group preference on the part of Christians and therefore overwhelming the society,” Molyneux said.

“You can see this—this rage against any possibility of in-group preference among whites,” Molyneux said. “And the well-documented in-group preference among other races is—well I guess that’s just called ‘diversity’ now. It ain’t diversity when whites do it.”