It's certainly something worth repeating.
Boomers may bitch about post-modern thought, but that's largely because they're not too aware of recent developments within Christian thought which take into account post-modern themes. This is especially true in regards to the "Radical Orthodoxy" movement.
And Christians may indeed become a minority in this country, but that's not necessarily a bad thing as Philip Jenkins notes on the current situation in Europe:
And this certainly is in line with Pope Benedict's call for Christians to become the "creative minority" that will spearhead the revival of Western culture. The notion of a "creative minority" is borrowed from the historian Arnold J. Toynbee, who noted the importance of such small but determined forces upon the course of history and civilizations."In fact, the rapid decline in the continent’s church attendance over the past 40 years may have done Europe a favor. It has freed churches of trying to operate as national entities that attempt to serve all members of society. Today, no church stands a realistic chance of incorporating everyone. Smaller, more focused bodies, however, can be more passionate, enthusiastic, and rigorously committed to personal holiness. To use a scientific analogy, when a star collapses, it becomes a white dwarf—smaller in size than it once was, but burning much more intensely. Across Europe, white-dwarf faith communities are growing within the remnants of the old mass church."
Politics Forum .org - View topic - Europe’s Christian Comeback
The most famous example were the "white dwarf" communities that kept civilization alive during the Dark Ages and later provided the foundation for the rise of Western civilization in the subsequent centuries.