My bad! I did see them but forgot to respond.All sound likely but what about Pat Robertson who as we know is not only a contemporary Evangelical minister but has a definite political bent as he ran for the Republican 1988 presidential nomination OTL? Also what is the current status of apocalyptic end of the world Christianity in an America where Armageddon actually happened in the 1970's ? Is there still something like the Left Behind books by Tim LaHaye ? Also any ideas about popes after Pious XII ? Does Joseph Ratzinger or another German rise to the office ITTL ?
I'd put Robertson in the same boat as Baker. His conservatism will ultimately lead him to go along with the regime at some level.
The question about the "end of the world" vein that runs through American Evangelicalism is interesting. From my understanding, the belief in the "Rapture," especially as presented by Tim LaHaye in the Left Behind books, really took off in the 1970s, though obviously has earlier origins. My gut says that focus on the "end of the world" and the rapture and all of this might have diminished. Here's why: the "post-Armageddon" of the 1970s would last too long without Christ's return, discrediting those beliefs. Furthermore, the Christian religious establishment most likely to support the new regime would also have been the most likely to believe in the rapture and end of the world, and I just don't see the two messages jiving well, and so I think that belief in the rapture and the "end times" as exists in popular evangelical culture in OTL would be suppressed and not mainstream ITTL.
As far as who becomes Pope after Pious XII, I have no idea at this point. TBH I think that Catholicism would be on the continual decline in the Reich, and so instead I think the papacy probably footballs between the Italians and the Spaniards.