There are a couple of small introductory essays, both of which attempt to give an overview of early history reconciled with Scripture from a Christian Identity perspective, which were written several decades ago. One is from Bertrand Comparet, and another is from E. Raymond Capt. These are perhaps a better place to start understanding Christian Identity than the original material found on Christogenea. It is where I got my start in 1997, and these made me curious enough to begin the endeavors which led me to create this website starting in 2009. Here they are:
A series of podcasts with Donald Fox recorded in June, 2016 and titled Beginnings and Ends is a good overview of the Christian Identity worldview from a perspective of current world events.
Here are three older podcasts which I have done over the last few years, each of which provides an outline and an overview of evidence of Christian Identity truths:
William Finck on The Patriot Dames - June, 2010
A General Discussion on the Settlement of Europe - Christogenea Saturdays, December, 2011
William Finck on The Realist Report with John Friend - February, 2013
Historical Essays by William Finck:
There are 13 historical essays on Christogenea, which I have written from out of my own readings of the Classics, the Bible and other materials. They may not be a good place to start, however, since they are rather long. So I would consider the material listed above to be prerequisite, or at least some of it. Here is a blog listing of them, where you will also find pertinent podcasts (I have not put my 6-part German Origins essays into podcasts yet).
What is the Bible?
There is no perfect Bible. The King James has a lot of flaws, the Septuagint is not perfect, and all of the more recent attempts have agendas. In my presentation entitled "What is the Bible?" you may find insightful help in that regard.
What we uphold concerning the Bible:
The pages listed below provide a general sketch of our teachings concerning the Book of Genesis through Genesis Chapter 10, and an outline which is crucial to understanding the rest of the Bible in a proper historical context.