In “Why Atheists are a Myth,” Frank J. Fleming suggests that people are scared of atheists because they perceive them to have no moral code, thus making them capable of anything. Fleming refutes this perception by pointing out that most atheists borrow their morality from religion, even though they call it logic. This is an astute observation and one I would never argue with. However, while they may borrow their ideas of equality from religion, their moral code of justice — when their gods of science are challenged — comes straight from the pit of Hell.
If you want to know why people dislike atheists, it’s because they’re thoroughly dislikeable. And if you should find yourself on the wrong side of atheists, like I did by simply posting a video of myself walking through the Field Museum in Chicago asking questions about evolution — a topic many still view as controversial — be prepared to have to go to the police and file reports of harassment and cyberstalking. You are not allowed to question the gods of the atheists, namely Darwin and the scientists who bow at the altar of Darwin. If you do, you’ll face nothing but insults, harassment, death and rape threats, as I quickly found out after my video went viral. Atheists come off as people who want to force their beliefs down your throat. Anyone who objects is held up as the dumbest person on earth, worthy of public flogging and abuse.
Contrarily, when you disagree with people who believe God is the creator, like Steve Ham at the Creation Museum in Kentucky, they have nothing but love for you and words of encouragement. It makes you wonder about the emotional maturity of atheists when the best they can do is hurl threats and vulgarities at people who dare to question their sacred cows. Steve and Ken Ham, CEO of the Creation Museum, are on the receiving end of vomitous atheist bile on a daily basis and their only response is, “Please come and talk with us. We want you to be saved. We love you.”
When you boil it all down to the basics of the argument over the origins of man, it really means nothing about anything today. Whether you believe the earth is 4 billion years old and all life came from one ancestor, or you believe that God did it in exactly 6 days 6000 years ago, or you think aliens did it — or even if you think that Atlas himself is holding the earth on his shoulders while standing on a giant turtle — life as you know it will go on.
Whatever your beliefs about human origins, you can become the greatest neurosurgeon on earth — because neuroscience doesn’t require belief in a specific version of the historical origins of life on earth. Or you can become the world’s greatest engineer, even if you believe that humans rode around on dinosaurs (because engineering doesn’t require intense belief in Charles freaking Darwin). It is in no way a predictor of how successful you can or will be in your chosen career field.
So why are there entire special interest groups set up to ensure that no American school child ever hears any other theory beside Darwin’s? Why are the atheists demanding my children be taken away from me for “child abuse” because I think Darwin’s evolutionary origins theory stinks? Why are they all screaming that my ideas are “dangerous” (yes, dangerous, they said). Dangerous to whom? Dangerous to what? None of that has been made clear, but what is exceedingly transparent is that the most vocal atheists are seriously angry individuals who cannot abide free thought. At heart they are tyrants desiring to rule us with iron fists.
I don’t claim to know how old the earth is or how life began (although I strongly suspect it was guided by intelligent design), but I’m very certain they don’t know either. Acknowledging that would serve them well.
On the next page are a few examples from my social media feeds to demonstrate why people dislike atheists. They illustrate common atheist debate tactics.
Warning; Offensive Language Below:
Atheists don’t really come across as people you’d like to have a drink with or date — or even sit next to on a bus. Maybe they should work on that.