Again, Jeff, this is not what faith deconstructionism is. Please, for the sake of Christians going through sincere deconstructionism processes, acknowledge in your writing the difference between real deconstructionism and simple backsliding, the latter being closer to what you describe in your articles. Deconstructionism isn't the main driver for people leaving the church.
Also, where does a terrified Christian go, who is likely going through an unwanted deconstructionist process, if you won't accept them? You've made deconstructionism a boogieman (strawman argument) in your articles.
As for the church conforming to culture, this has been happening for 2000 years, although at a slower pace before technology. Before technology, new ideas took decades or centuries to engrain themselves into a new facet of church expression we call tradition. I don't know if any long-lasting traditions will form in our modern Church age. Church culture follows 10-year fashion trends now. It's pretty sad.
One aspect of your writing that I like is your conveyance of the traditional Christian perspective from 50 years ago. That has value. Like you, I miss the loss and value of some traditions and their security, although they are a bit of a false security, as we shouldn't put our faith in traditions. But still, attending church seemed simpler thirty or forty years ago.
This brings me to when you convey the term "tradition," which church age do you see as the most accurate one? It's a bogus question, I know. Every generation and denomination thinks they have the "most theologically accurate" and traditional version of Christianity. It's actually quite arrogant to think our personal understanding (not directed at you) is the best and that, somehow, we got a secret line of knowledge straight from God that no one else has. Again, this goes back to the normative bias you mentioned, and we are all on that spectrum.
Jeff, I appreciate you. Keep breaking it down. We are in this together.