Ungodly Stupidity

The Atheists want to trash religion.  I say we exterminate the these vermin and trash atheism.Their is a growing trend of Atheist groups intent on evangelizing their non-belief to the majority of Americans in an effort to wipe any mention of the God(s) from our nation.

The latest example of these Godless filth’s attack up religion, came last week when the vermin of the The Freedom from Religion Foundation (FFRF) attacked Clemson University because the head coach of their football team does hide or silence his Christian faith.

That’s right; these subhumans of The Freedom From Religion Foundation have lodged a letter of complaint to Clemson, charging that coach Dabo Swinney and his staff with “unconstitutional behavior” at the public university.

One of Swinney’s offenses is the use of his favorite motivational saying: “Run your race to win, don’t just run the race.” Nevermind that it could have come from a Dale Carnegie book or a Steven Covey seminar: the phrase is from 1 Corinthians 9:24-25, so clearly Swinney is engaged in the establishment of a state religion here. Can’t you see it?

The paper terrorists of the FFFRF are demanding that the school to direct Coach Swinney to immediately stop team prayers, sermons, Bible studies and “church days” for players, indoctrinate staff in the FFRF’s corruption of their First Amendment obligations, and monitor their compliance.

On the bright side, Clemson’s administration seems to be doing the right, Godly, and American thing by largely ignoring the demands of these Godless freaks who, quite frankly, have no standing to complain about anything that their betters do.

Related Reading:

America
The Portable Atheist: Essential Readings for the Nonbeliever
America: The Farewell Tour
Sports Illustrated Clemson Tigers 2016-17 National Champions Special Commemorative Issue: All In
The First Amendment (Aspen Casebook)

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14 Responses to “Ungodly Stupidity”

  1. AthenaC Says:

    So how exactly is anyone supposed to say anything? There’s a lot of words and phrases in the Bible, and a lot of different translations, so there are quite a few ways of uttering phrases that match / sound like something in one of these Bibles without that being your specific intent. Heck, how many atheists quote the Bible every day by accident?

  2. jonolan Says:

    All these Godless care about is silencing believers and removing all vestiges of religion from the public sphere, which they define as anywhere other than the home or a temple. You can’t expect them to make sense in their actions or words in any context but that.

  3. Alan Scott Says:

    The slimeballs are at a high water mark with Barry as President. They sense that when Barry leaves things will go backwards for them. Best to strike as many targets while they have so much power.

  4. jonolan Says:

    Yeah, Alan; there’s some measure of truth in that. Obongo’s elections, combined with his anti-Christian rhetoric, have embolden the Godless. At the same time, the American backlash against Obongo’s distaste for Christianity has set a timetable for the Godless. They have to get enough court precedents on the books to affect change quickly.

    On the other hand, however, we really can’t easily be sure how much of an uptick in Godless attacks and paper terrorism has happened. The same backlash against the enemies of American religiousity has made such attacks more newsworthy. Hence, we hear more about them.

  5. Alan Scott Says:

    In one way I will be disappointed even if Democrats lose big this midterm. I’d like to think America is moving permanently away from the gay-atheistic-socialism of the Obama kingship. I am however, reminded that the last midterm election of just about all two term Presidents is bad for the sitting President. I believe that at least going back to Reagan it has happened.

    I thought that one term of Obama would have taught America a lesson. I was proven wrong in 2012. Now I wonder if 8 years of Godless misery is enough. The young idiots living in their Daddies basements perhaps need another 4 years of unemployment.

    Then again, I see a rash of Baptisms in my local churches, so some are out breeding, establishing new households, and making it to church at least once. Straight marriage may be passe, but not Baptism.

  6. MH Says:

    That is PART of what the coach is doing. Posted alone, of course it sounds silly and ridiculous. Was the silliest example from a long list cherry-picked? Or was this the most serious case? What is the whole context? Is it still ridiculous when looked at in context, with more information? Perhaps. But perhaps not. But polemics are easier than complete information.

  7. jonolan Says:

    MH, it was a point that the Godless felt the need to specifically mention and they did so with no greater or lesser anger than any other point that they had – all of which amount to the Coach not keeping his religion in the closet but, instead, being open and proud of it.

    Also, the link I provided will take anyone who cares to to the rest of the information.

  8. MH Says:

    It’s actually quite simple. What would happen if the coach started calling his players to a Muslim prayer or a Buddhist meditation. The Christians would start going ape-shit and complaining about church and state. Their arguments based on personal conscience and religious freedom would go out the door very quickly, the same way conservatives quickly forget about states’ rights when drug criminalization is concerned or how liberals stop screaming “fascism” when racial minorities turn into violent anti-white racists.
    If the players want to start a Christian club or do prayers or whatever – fine. But the coach doing so does in fact apply religious pressure on players. This being a state-run college, that is a problem. I sometimes think atheists take things too far, but this case isn’t as grotesque and absurd as the blog makes it appear.

  9. jonolan Says:

    You’ve got a fair bit of false equivalency going there in that comment, MH. True, if it were Islamic prayer, many Americans would be outraged. They would not, however, be filing lawsuits against the college. Nor would the FFRF be threatening to do so.

  10. MH Says:

    Jonolan – I assume you left out “not” in “be filing lawsuits”. I disagree. At least with regard to the FFRF. They are also against mixing Islam with state funding. There are plenty of leftist apologists who give Islam a pass, but I don’t think the FFRF is one of them.

  11. jonolan Says:

    Good catch and thanks.

    But no, FFRF, like all the Atheist groups that attack people and institutions do NOT go after Islam; they’re anti-Christianity, not anti-religion as a whole.

  12. MH Says:

    I would offer this statement from the FFRF webpage: https://ffrf.org/faq/state-church/item/29135-why-doesn-t-ffrf-ever-go-after-muslims

    Sam Harris is a good example of a prominent atheist who does go after Islam – even more so than Christianity. Or here: https://www.nationalreview.com/2017/07/new-atheists-american-left-wing-schism-islam-organized-religion/

    The problem is the left, not so much the specifically atheist organizations and personalities.

  13. jonolan Says:

    Yes, I had already read FFRF’s excuse, which can be summed as Christianity is the dominant faith in America so we go after it and choose not to believe Christians’ complaints about Islam.

    As yes, MH; it’s just an excuse.

    As for Harris – yes, he’s a true anti-Theist as opposed to the anti-Christians who are more common. However, he isn’t one of the people or groups actually attacking religion in the public sphere – defined as any place outside the home or church. He says his piece and makes his rent doing so, but he’s not engaging in lawfare or organizing protests that disrupt people’s or institutions’ daily operations.

  14. MH Says:

    I used to be involved in these groups and the people in them hate Islam. If they are avoiding going after it, it is because of lack of public sphere targets or out of fear. Fear is obvious. But the first reason is very important – namely:

    Can you point to Muslim violations of church-and-state separation? Are there school teachers wearing veils that insist the kids pray? Are there high school football games introduced by a Muslim call to prayer? Are there judges who put up Koran verses in the courtroom? Do city councils put up Koran verse decorations at Ramadan in front of city hall? Are Muslims calling for a stop on funding for hospitals that have male doctors treat female patients without a male relative present? That day may come, but I haven’t heard of any such cases or, if I have, it has been a long time and I have forgotten. I don’t follow the issue as much any more, but I haven’t heard of any cases.

    MH

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