The neo-reactionary Right focus on systems and ideas - they see the best government in terms of the best attainable political system operated by the best possible ideology.
Individuals and their religions are either ignored or are regarded as a means to facilitate the above end.
Thus the strategy is a dual combination of designing and installing a new operating system, and taking-over the means of propaganda to change social programming.
The religious Right focus on individual people and churches - systems and ideology are seen as inevitable but secondary, and the religious Right regard the primary political constraint to be the goodness of the specific people doing specific jobs in the systems: especially the nature and devoutness of their religion and the degree to which religious ideals permeate and motivate society in all its functions.
Thus the 'strategy' is to try and evoke a wholesale repentance and mass conversion - a religious Great Awakening.
Only if or when this has happened will systems and ideology, flow diagrams and propaganda, become relevant.
From the perspective of the religious Right, the neo-reactionary Right is "dreaming of systems so perfect that no one will need to be good" - to quote TS Eliot - and the religious Right believe that this is a deadly delusion.