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Imagine No Organized Religion, Please!


Imagine No Organized Religion, Please!

Critical views on religion.

Location: #religions
Members: 97
Latest Activity: yesterday

Discussion Forum

400 men cut their testicles off believing it would help them meet God.

Started by Neal. Last reply by Chris Jun 15. 5 Replies

Hell, this might be even better than the stationary earth dude. Cutting off your balls should be an action that all religious men partake in. …Continue

Tags: to, get, closer, god, testicles

Saudi Muslim cleric claims the Earth is 'stationary' and the sun rotates around it

Started by Neal. Last reply by Tom Sarbeck Jun 14. 47 Replies

Yes, religion does have all the answers. Saudi Arabian cleric has claimed that the Earth does not orbit the sun and is in fact stationary,…Continue

Tags: is, stationary, earth, claims, cleric

Another decade, same old song.

Started by Neal. Last reply by Tom Sarbeck Jun 9. 1 Reply

A decade or so ago, Judge Moore's ten commandments monument went on tour across the U.S. When it made it's way to Lansing, MI, I went to protest the monument sitting on the state capital grounds. There I ran into a fine christian man and his son who…Continue

Tags: song, old, same, robertson, phil

Bahraini Intellectual Describes the Problems in the Muslim World

Started by Stephen. Last reply by Chris Dec 23, 2018. 8 Replies

Bahraini Intellectual Describes the Problems in the Muslim World  Men like this give me hope for the Middle East.Continue

Chris Cuomo Schools Catholic League's Bill Donohue

Started by Neal. Last reply by Mike Lansing Apr 9, 2018. 1 Reply

Bill Donohue speaks to CNNCatholic League President Bill Donohue got a course on modern marriage from CNN host Chris Cuomo on Thursday after…Continue

Tags: catholic, crazy, atheist, universe, to

From Buzzfeed - Things Atheist Guys Love

Started by Doone. Last reply by Chris Feb 3, 2018. 3 Replies

Things Atheist Guys LoveThey may not believe in God, but they sure care about karma.posted on July 16, 2013 at 10:03am EDTKatie…Continue

Tags: Guys, Love, Atheist, Things, Buzzfeed

Waiting for the Rapture

Started by Neal. Last reply by Chris Jun 2, 2017. 8 Replies

Welcome to the CrazyIn Texas there's a case going to the Supreme court about parents homeschooling their children, yet really aren't teaching…Continue

Tags: religion, atheist, universe, homeschooling, education

Foundational Worldview Questions

Started by Brennan Bowman. Last reply by Chris Sep 24, 2014. 40 Replies

Hi everyone. i am working on project for a class and for it I am asking some questions on worldviews. If you are willing I would really appreciate it if you would answer these questions for me.1.What is actually reality? What is really real?2.What…Continue

How is this for the stupidity of Interpretation of an Old Book!

Started by Davy. Last reply by Suzanna Apr 1, 2014. 4 Replies

Council of Islam in Pakistan has declared that mere existence of women is against sharia and the will of their sky fairy! Read the full report in the following link.…Continue

Tags: Pakistan, council, sharia, ideology, islam

Creationist Version Of Neanderthal Human Interbreeding

Started by Davy. Last reply by Chris Mar 20, 2014. 10 Replies

Creationist Version Of Neanderthal Human Interbreedingvia The Panda's Thumb..Had to put this up. Apparently creationists have their own take on the recent findings that…Continue

Tags: Creationist, Earth, Old, Betiality, Neanderthal

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Comment by Doone on June 29, 2019 at 10:33am

That pastor is awful, it usually seems those who are anti human are also anti morals.

Comment by Stephen on June 27, 2019 at 12:20pm

A Pastor Who Wanted Women Executed for Abortions Was Arrested for Raping a Child

A couple of months ago, Texas was considering a ban on abortions that would have subjected women — not just doctors — to the death penalty. Because that’s what it means to be “pro-life” in Texas.
A Republican state legislator, Jeff Leach, said he couldn’t support the “Abolition of Abortion in Texas Act” because he felt only doctors should be punished, and the bill eventually died. Jack Graham, the pastor of a Houston megachurch, even praised Leach (who happened to be a member of his congregation) for his “courageous” decision.
But that exchange infuriated Stephen Bratton, the pastor at Grace Family Baptist Church, who had publicly testified in defense of the bill. He soon penned a lengthy rebuke of Graham for supporting a man who had prevented the passage of an anti-abortion bill — in a red state, no less — and for allowing supposed “murder” to continue unabated.
… You have used the power of the pulpit and your influence as one who is supposed to speak for the LORD to effectively endorse the murder of another 55,000 children in Texas in the next year and 110,000 over the coming two years before our legislature meets again.

Because you are not ignorant of the Word of God, you are held more accountable for your actions. You have been given much influence through the pulpit and your leadership in the Southern Baptist Convention. Much will be required from you as you stand before the Lord. Your endorsement of the shelving of HB 896 is essentially authorizing the deaths of approximately 110,000 pre-born children in this State, and you will be held accountable before God for those deaths.

Because you have endorsed this position, you have removed justice from the equation thereby giving sinful men and women no reason to discontinue the act of murder.
See, everyone? Unlike Graham, Bratton cared about children — pre-born and presumably otherwise. As a pastor, he understood the influence he had. He also understood the importance of moral integrity because he would one day stand before the Lord.

In hindsight, that was quite a statement coming from Bratton, because a month after he wrote that public denunciation against Graham, he confessed to his fellow church leaders that he had repeatedly raped an underage relative.

No wonder he wanted to protect the unborn. In a few years, they could become his victims.
The pastors at his church immediately told law enforcement, and on Friday, Bratton, the father of seven, was arrested.
Bratton is accused of abusing the child from 2013 to 2015 with inappropriate touching that escalated to “sexual intercourse multiple times a day or several times a week,” [Senior Deputy Thomas] Gilliland said.
There are no other known victims, according to church leaders.

Comment by Mrs.B on June 26, 2019 at 7:11pm


Comment by Stephen on June 26, 2019 at 7:05pm

It's almost as if he is claiming that certain books are forced on these poor little Christian children. What a piece of shit this man is.

Comment by Mrs.B on June 26, 2019 at 7:00pm

Oh, whatever next!!! We were always encouraged to use the libraries as much as possible, & that's where I did my best learning!

Comment by Stephen on June 26, 2019 at 6:51pm

Man who thinks the earth is 6,000-years-old: ‘Libraries are becoming dangerous places for kids’

Creationist Ken Ham, who is well known for establishing the Ark Encounter museum in Kentucky, told his followers on Twitter earlier this week not to let their kids go to libraries.
Ham believes these bastions of learning are dangerous because they dare to have books on their shelves that have LGBTQ characters represented, including in children’s books.
In a series of two tweets, Ham stated that “public libraries are becoming dangerous places for kids (of all ages).” He went on, describing other dangerous places that Christian children have been subjected to.
“And sadly, the majority of kids from church homes have already had their hearts & minds captured by the enemy through public schools, TV etc.,” he wrote.
Ham concluded his remarks by including a link to an article entitled “A mess on our shelves,” which criticizes libraries for “enthusiastically joining the LGBTQ crusade.”

Comment by Tom Sarbeck on June 26, 2019 at 9:54am

Doone, decades have passed since I learned that survey results depend heavily on how the questions are phrased and asked. I won’t take this PRRI survey seriously until I see its questions and hear how they were asked.

Further, has anyone surveyed people who OWN businesses and depend on their businesses being profitable?

Or who, like my dad, did not talk politics with his store’s customers? He would have refused to identify his party affiliation to a survey. He never told me.

Comment by Doone on June 26, 2019 at 8:38am

From Kevin Drum, Republicans would not serve gays, atheists or Muslims

I’m never quite sure how seriously to take survey results, and today Paul Waldman points to a new PRRI survey that I really, really don’t want to take seriously. Here it is:

Thanks to a baker in Colorado, we’re all accustomed to the idea that conservatives think business owners should be free to refuse service to gay people if their refusal is based on religious belief. But apparently large numbers of them also think it’s fine to refuse service to Muslims, Jews, and African Americans.

If it’s religiously based, of course.

As it happens, there are a disturbingly large number of Democrats who also think this kind of discrimination is OK. But there’s an odd difference. Among Democrats, there’s apparently a single, smallish contingent—around 14-19 percent of the total—that thinks it’s OK to discriminate against anyone. But among Republicans, it varies. About 18 percent think it’s OK to discriminate against blacks compared to 47 percent who think it’s OK to discriminate against gay people. Jews and Muslims and atheists are in the middle. This suggests that, for whatever reason, there’s a liberal bloc that, on principle, thinks businesses should be allowed to discriminate however they want. Conservatives, by contrast, don’t think that. They endorse discrimination more or less strongly depending on how much they dislike the group in question.

So to circle back to the beginning, I wonder how seriously to take this? Obviously the Colorado baker case has gotten everyone’s attention, which is why the numbers supporting discrimination have gone up over the past five years. But does this also mean that this is, like so many other things, basically just a tribal question these days? That is, your answer is less about discrimination itself, and more about simply having the view associated with your side? I hope so. But I fear it might not be.

Comment by Tom Sarbeck on June 25, 2019 at 1:12pm

In about which century was the same true of Europe?

The 16th, or the 1500s?

In America’s 21st century GOP?

Comment by Stephen on June 24, 2019 at 8:37pm

One would hope that reason and logic are making cracks in that bastion of religious intolerance 


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