One of the principles of Postmodernism is that we can have Unity in Diversity.  That is, though we as a world are diverse in our belief systems, there can be unity through Postmodernism's teaching that there is no absolute truth.  Since there is no absolute truth, then there can be acceptance and even celebration and joy in our diverse and contradictory belief systems.  Of course, the unavoidable conclusion to Postmodernism's premise is that there is no more need for religion at all.  This is a fulfillment of the popular lyric that pines for a peaceful world, and tells of what will will not be there, including "no religion too."  Do you remember these Postmodern lyrics from John Lennon for his song, Imagine?  If not, here is what he sang to us:

Imagine there's no heaven
It's easy if you try
No hell below us
Above us only sky
Imagine all the people
Living for today...

Imagine there's no countries
It isn't hard to do
Nothing to kill or die for
And no religion too
Imagine all the people
Living life in peace...

You may say I'm a dreamer
But I'm not the only one
I hope someday you'll join us
And the world will be as one

Imagine no possessions
I wonder if you can
No need for greed or hunger
A brotherhood of man
Imagine all the people
Sharing all the world...

You may say I'm a dreamer
But I'm not the only one
I hope someday you'll join us
And the world will live as one 1

(underlining for emphasis is mine)

Aside from the political ramifications, the Western world of religion has been deeply impacted by Postmodernism's premise of Unity in Diversity.  All religious unification movements speak the same themes, that is, Unity in Diversity.  Christ is exalted, but the doctrines of both Christ and his apostles are diminished, or even openly denied.  Thus, they hope to preserve some semblance of faith, but it is gutted of inconvenient doctrines.  The theologians involved are always eloquent, and speak of the intense study and group deliberations and final agreement on whatever platform they wish to advance.  However, such platforms for change are not based on Scripture, and expressly veil what Christ commanded and what the apostles and the early churches did in response to those commands.  Instead, these movements are based on "what works," or what is "culturally relevant," and what is inevitably based on Unity in Diversity.  In the meantime, it appears that the number of those committed to Christianity is diminishing in West, and it appears that Christianity has all but died in Europe.  The intellectual elite of Northern America longs earnestly for that same death of Christianity in America also.

Therefore, Postmodernism's principle of Unity in Diversity is a death knell for Christianity.  Culturally, it is clearly the most powerful force in the battle against Christ and his church.  To confirm this, just go to any church in Europe on Sunday and you will have to admit the potency of Postmodernism's unceasing attacks on Christianity.  Perhaps you will find a few people there, but many of their church buildings are vacant and closed.  Does this sound familiar?  Yes, the same is happening in many places here in America also.

The choice is clear: choose Postmodernism as your idol, and follow its mandates for Unity in Diversity, knowing that this will line your pocketbook.  But you must understand that Postmodernism, like a cancer, will eventually kill Christianity in the West, just as it has in Europe.  Or choose Christ and His Word, the Bible, and live as an outcast, ridiculed and persecuted by the Postmodernism's intellectual elite.