The way that too-many have interpreted God's 'judgment' as if this mortal life was a kind of examination we passed or failed - and God a harsh examiner, has probably means that real Christians tend to become too concerned about those who reject salvation.
After all, Jesus himself was clear that there were many who he encountered that it was pointless to argue-with or to try and convince. He gave people a chance - but when it became clear that someone was determined to misunderstand him, he accepted this.
My point is that it is quite likely that many people, perhaps even most people, enter this mortal life having already made up their minds that salvation is 'not for me' - and determined to reject Christ's gift of life eternal.
If we regard this mortal incarnate life as the choice of each person who enters it, then such a situation is one which God would 'allow'. After all, a salvation-rejector is not 'predestined' to damnation, because he can choose salvation at any moment. But, in practice, there are those who will not.
I say 'allow' because I assume that this mortal life is a necessary step in theosis, it is in other words, a necessary step on the path to full divinity and parity (not equality) with our brother and Son of God, Jesus Christ. I assume we are not forced to be born, but we could have remained as spirits in the pre-mortal state.
To be born is to risk that we will, in the end, choose damnation. However, not to be incarnated is to remain as a child - blissful in Heaven but un-free, not a full and mature self. To remain in the pre-mortal state is like remaining a young child, happy but under the control of loving parents.
Just as happy children usually enter the dangerous state of adolescence because that is the only path to adulthood; so we chose to enter this dangerous spiritual state, here and now. And just as some children are well prepared by their disposition to come-out-of adolescence well - so others are not so likely to avoid the hazards, and some are very likely to make bad, disastrous, life choices.
I assume that our Heavenly Father knew that some of us born into this world were very un-likely to come out of it well, were indeed very likely to choose damnation. But it was not inevitable - and the risk was one that we each personally chose to take.
However, this seems to explain why the world is as it is; which is one with many people who have apparently decided that salvation is 'not for me'; including some who actively embrace damnation and who seek the damnation of others.
Such an interpretation makes a difference to someone involved in the kind of broadly-'evangelical' activity of this blog. To seek the 'awakening' of 'Albion' cannot be to expect that each and every person will become a 'spiritual Christian' - indeed it cannot even be to expect a majority of the people of Albion will awaken, nor even that there will be a majorty of those with power and influence...
It is (I think) more of a hope for awakening 'in' Albion, 'among' the people of Albion; or, that there will emerge a kind-of nation-of-Albion, which is the spiritual reality above or behind Britain. This Albion may be a minority, may be very small, may even be a tiny group! Nonetheless, there is the belief that however small, such a 'nation' would be worthwhile, significant, important.
This explains to me why I think such a marginal and minority 'venture' as this, may yet be a thing of value.
In a sense, I cannot allow myself to be downcast by those (a majority, perhaps; certainly a majority of the powerful, rich, influential...) who are determined to embrace damnation; just as Jesus (and the Beloved Disciple) were realistic about those who actually saw Jesus, heard him speak, observed his work; yet rejected him, hated him: the light 'shone in the darkness' but 'the darkness comprehended it not'; 'the world knew him not'...
Yet although this was and is a cause for regret, it was entirely what Jesus expected. The fact that it happened did not deter him.
There is no compulsion with Jesus. Free will and personal agency are necessary, real and good - and they have implications that Jesus did not deny, nor did he wish to deny them. Jesus did what he did for those who wanted what - by his life, death and resurrection - he offered.
And the value to each of those who accepted Christ's gift is as immeasurably great, as the resurrected life is everlastingly long.