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Need a gospel webiste to promote music, video, sermons(messages), postcast kindly via hisnobs.com?

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  • Need a gospel webiste to promote music, video, sermons(messages), postcast kindly via hisnobs.com?


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Answer #1 | 22/01 2016 20:09
i find that creationism is far less than valid science. it is a religious belief at best. the imposition of religious creationist belief on a multi-ethnic, secular student body is violating the law that prohibits the creation of a state religion. http://www.livescience.com/11316-top-10-intelligent-designs- creation-myths.html Top 10 Intelligent Designs / Creation Myths 01.] The Genesis of the Judeo-Christian and Islamic Faiths 02.] The Greeks and the Titans 03.] Hindu Cosmology's Rendezvous with Brahma 04.] Japan, this Island Earth 05.] China, the Middle Kingdom 06.] Mexico Way: The Aztecs 07.] Spirits of Ancient Egypt 08.] By the Rivers of Babylon 09.] Zoroastrianism, the Religion of Ancient Persia 10.] Hammer of the Gods: Norse Mythology
Positive: 100 %
Answer #2 | 22/01 2016 11:09
My thoughts are, I don't agree with the school system for many reasons, and would never send my children to it, so have no interest in what is part of their curriculum.
Positive: 100 %
Answer #3 | 22/01 2016 20:00
I abhor it immensely! It's BS! How do we reconcile the different creation stories told by all the Abrahamic, Dharmic and pagan religions?!
Positive: 100 %
Answer #4 | 22/01 2016 06:21
Both sides of the argument should be presented
Positive: 100 %
Answer #5 | 22/01 2016 11:01
Absolutely not. It has no premise on reality and is harmful to our kids. It belongs in the same place as astrology. In the focking garbage
Answer #6 | 22/01 2016 11:00
It does`t require any thought.
Answer #7 | 22/01 2016 11:46
It should be taught as a religious study along side other creation stories from other religions. Atheism should be given an airing, too.
Answer #8 | 22/01 2016 14:05
I think it is fine for religious schools, but should not be part of public schools unless it is part of a free elective such as comparative world religions. Creationism has no place in science and while I could say "yet" as though we have not discovered a Creator, science has already demonstrated good reasons why one may never be found. Even if a Creator of Creators actually exist, as it stands, creationism is superstitious nonsense and even if Creators actually existed, what would you teach? Other than stating a belief that nature "must" have been Created, there is nothing more to know. We cannot say if it is one Creator or a billion of them. All we have is nature that many superstitious minds believe requires an Intelligence of some kind, even though science has demonstrated no intelligence required. It is one thing to claim that science simply hasn't advanced enough to know one way or the other, but that is not true, it has advanced enough to know what the answers cannot be in certain situations.
Answer #9 | 22/01 2016 11:11
It should be taught as part of the religious syllabus on comparative religion. Children should know that there's a large religion called Christianity with the majority of its members led by someone with a masters in chemistry and who go along with scientific thinking even if they don't understand it. There is also an American business that uses the same name, treats the Bible as a fourth member of the Trinity and has some daft superstitions about the age of the universe that aren't even mentioned in the Bible. Then we wouldn't have so many people thinking that the followers of Jesus Christ have anything to do with creationist superstition.
Answer #10 | 22/01 2016 15:48
I think it would be fair to present learners with that view as well since not all believe or agree that evolution is true. I don't think evolution should be forced on believing students without granting them the opportunity to learn about creation and intelligent design as well. Also, because evolution is not observable and cannot be tested, it technically is not scientifically proven even though scientists have "stacks of evidence" in apparent support of evolution
Answer #11 | 22/01 2016 11:08
Sure, why not.
Answer #12 | 22/01 2016 12:03
Just the pros and cons of the theory of evolution would be enough. It is just indoctrination now.
Answer #13 | 22/01 2016 14:21
Both sides of the argument should be presented
Answer #14 | 22/01 2016 15:59
It should be taught as a part of religious studies, but not taught in science.
Answer #15 | 22/01 2016 16:46
Creationism can be taught with evolution.
Answer #16 | 22/01 2016 12:07
Schools teach facts, creationism isn't a fact
Answer #17 | 22/01 2016 12:58
A wonderful idea, and while we are at it, let's replace chemistry with alchemy and astronomy with geocentrism and astrology. Young Earth creationism is a money making fraud carried on by organisations like Answers in Genesis and the Institute for Creation Research, who are parasites on religion. The frauds want it taught in schools to guarantee an income into the future. The mugs who follow them are as deluded as the clowns who believe in chem trails or aliens visiting the Earth.
Answer #18 | 22/01 2016 10:57
It's stupid. Want to learn about creationism? Go to church, go to all the various camps, programs, etc. made for that reason. Religion has no place in school.
Answer #19 | 22/01 2016 10:58
I think it's insane.
Answer #20 | 22/01 2016 11:13
lol what a joke you'll be want to teach Miasma theory next. ffs
Answer #21 | 22/01 2016 11:12
Sure, but only as a subset of mythology or world literature class, and only if you teach a variety of creation myths from different religions.
Answer #22 | 22/01 2016 10:58
What are your thoughts on having alchemy and astrology as part of school curriculum? Mog: I'm not opposed to chemistry and astronomy. But teaching creationism as science is as absurd as teaching alchemy or astrology as science. Even creationists will (generally) agree that alchemy and astrology are not sciences. If you're going for the next round of the Dark Ages why be so selective?
Answer #23 | 22/01 2016 11:39
What are your thoughts on creationism being part of school curriculum? ~~~ No bullshirt in public schools! No asinine beliefs in the impossible! Keep your virus!
Answer #24 | 22/01 2016 11:43
I'm afraid none of our local schools have a class for "Stupid things a superstitious minority believe".
Answer #25 | 22/01 2016 10:56
It's the opposite of education.
Answer #26 | 22/01 2016 13:07
"Obviously" a bad idea. Schools shouldn't waste time teaching the obvious. Can you imagine having a class where you try your best to convince the students that bikes, cars and airplanes didn't just happen by random accidental forces of nature, but instead were created? They would think you are nuts. Such time should be devoted to critical thinking instead. If a kid graduated from high school correctly believing that the 200-atom molecule on the left was the result of 25 years of painstaking lab research, but then concluded the 5-million atom molecule on the right came about from purely accidental random natural forces of nature in some sort of "primordial rock soup", the issue isn't creationism vs. evolutionism, but a failure of the school system to teach students to critically think for themselves.
Answer #27 | 22/01 2016 11:17
I think nobody knows for sure. Do you think books containing this discovery should be banned? I don't. http://www.livescience.com/38613-genetic-adam-and-eve-uncovered.html For people who brag about slaying theists: http://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-34479905 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mitochondrial_Eve http://www.nytimes.com/2015/10/09/science/scientists-sequence-first-ancient-human-genome-from-africa.html https://www.newscientist.com/article/dn24988-humanitys-forgotten-return-to-africa-revealed-in-dna/ http://www.sciencemag.org/news/2015/10/first-dna-extracted-ancient-african-skeleton-shows-widespread-mixing-eurasians http://web.mit.edu/racescience/in_media/what_dna_says_about_human/ http://blogs.plos.org/dnascience/2013/10/31/tracing-african-american-roots-through-dna/ http://www.cnn.com/2013/05/14/world/africa/african-roots-dna/ http://www.raceandhistory.com/cgi-bin/forum/webbbs_config.pl?md=read;id=665
Answer #28 | 22/01 2016 07:59
It should be taught as a part of religious studies, but not taught in science.
Answer #29 | 22/01 2016 08:46
Creationism can be taught with evolution.
Answer #30 | 22/01 2016 12:00
I abhor it immensely! It's BS! How do we reconcile the different creation stories told by all the Abrahamic, Dharmic and pagan religions?!
Answer #31 | 22/01 2016 03:39
What are your thoughts on creationism being part of school curriculum? ~~~ No bullshirt in public schools! No asinine beliefs in the impossible! Keep your virus!
Answer #32 | 22/01 2016 06:05
I think it is fine for religious schools, but should not be part of public schools unless it is part of a free elective such as comparative world religions. Creationism has no place in science and while I could say "yet" as though we have not discovered a Creator, science has already demonstrated good reasons why one may never be found. Even if a Creator of Creators actually exist, as it stands, creationism is superstitious nonsense and even if Creators actually existed, what would you teach? Other than stating a belief that nature "must" have been Created, there is nothing more to know. We cannot say if it is one Creator or a billion of them. All we have is nature that many superstitious minds believe requires an Intelligence of some kind, even though science has demonstrated no intelligence required. It is one thing to claim that science simply hasn't advanced enough to know one way or the other, but that is not true, it has advanced enough to know what the answers cannot be in certain situations.
Answer #33 | 22/01 2016 03:46
It should be taught as a religious study along side other creation stories from other religions. Atheism should be given an airing, too.
Answer #34 | 22/01 2016 07:48
I think it would be fair to present learners with that view as well since not all believe or agree that evolution is true. I don't think evolution should be forced on believing students without granting them the opportunity to learn about creation and intelligent design as well. Also, because evolution is not observable and cannot be tested, it technically is not scientifically proven even though scientists have "stacks of evidence" in apparent support of evolution
Answer #35 | 22/01 2016 03:09
My thoughts are, I don't agree with the school system for many reasons, and would never send my children to it, so have no interest in what is part of their curriculum.
Answer #36 | 22/01 2016 03:11
It should be taught as part of the religious syllabus on comparative religion. Children should know that there's a large religion called Christianity with the majority of its members led by someone with a masters in chemistry and who go along with scientific thinking even if they don't understand it. There is also an American business that uses the same name, treats the Bible as a fourth member of the Trinity and has some daft superstitions about the age of the universe that aren't even mentioned in the Bible. Then we wouldn't have so many people thinking that the followers of Jesus Christ have anything to do with creationist superstition.
Answer #37 | 22/01 2016 03:00
It does`t require any thought.
Positive: 0 %
Answer #38 | 22/01 2016 03:43
I'm afraid none of our local schools have a class for "Stupid things a superstitious minority believe".
Answer #39 | 22/01 2016 12:09
i find that creationism is far less than valid science. it is a religious belief at best. the imposition of religious creationist belief on a multi-ethnic, secular student body is violating the law that prohibits the creation of a state religion. http://www.livescience.com/11316-top-10-intelligent-designs- creation-myths.html Top 10 Intelligent Designs / Creation Myths 01.] The Genesis of the Judeo-Christian and Islamic Faiths 02.] The Greeks and the Titans 03.] Hindu Cosmology's Rendezvous with Brahma 04.] Japan, this Island Earth 05.] China, the Middle Kingdom 06.] Mexico Way: The Aztecs 07.] Spirits of Ancient Egypt 08.] By the Rivers of Babylon 09.] Zoroastrianism, the Religion of Ancient Persia 10.] Hammer of the Gods: Norse Mythology
Answer #40 | 22/01 2016 02:56
It's the opposite of education.
Answer #41 | 22/01 2016 02:58
What are your thoughts on having alchemy and astrology as part of school curriculum? Mog: I'm not opposed to chemistry and astronomy. But teaching creationism as science is as absurd as teaching alchemy or astrology as science. Even creationists will (generally) agree that alchemy and astrology are not sciences. If you're going for the next round of the Dark Ages why be so selective?
Answer #42 | 22/01 2016 11:08
If its taught as a theory like Evolutions SHOULD BE, why not.
Answer #43 | 22/01 2016 11:02
Of course it should be compulsory
Answer #44 | 22/01 2016 03:01
Absolutely not. It has no premise on reality and is harmful to our kids. It belongs in the same place as astrology. In the focking garbage
Answer #45 | 22/01 2016 02:58
I think it's insane.
Answer #46 | 22/01 2016 03:12
Sure, but only as a subset of mythology or world literature class, and only if you teach a variety of creation myths from different religions.
Answer #47 | 22/01 2016 03:13
lol what a joke you'll be want to teach Miasma theory next. ffs
Answer #48 | 22/01 2016 04:07
Schools teach facts, creationism isn't a fact
Answer #49 | 22/01 2016 02:57
It's stupid. Want to learn about creationism? Go to church, go to all the various camps, programs, etc. made for that reason. Religion has no place in school.
Positive: 0 %
Answer #50 | 22/01 2016 04:58
A wonderful idea, and while we are at it, let's replace chemistry with alchemy and astronomy with geocentrism and astrology. Young Earth creationism is a money making fraud carried on by organisations like Answers in Genesis and the Institute for Creation Research, who are parasites on religion. The frauds want it taught in schools to guarantee an income into the future. The mugs who follow them are as deluded as the clowns who believe in chem trails or aliens visiting the Earth.

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