Darwinism as an explanation for life is dead. The final death blow was administered by discoveries about intracellular nanomachinery, which amply satisfy Darwin's own test of falsification.
Dead, but it won't lie down. Evolutionism is propped up by the well organised and well funded enemies of Biblical Christianity as it is foundational to the secular humanist world view they hold so dear. This blog will criticise evolutionism and explore its harmful effects.
Wednesday, 8 January 2014
Hinduism, evolution and child abuse
as is my habit to ‘Thought For The Day’ on BBC radio 4 this morning, I
reflected that I wouldn’t mind having atheist contributors on as so often requested IF they were
balanced by REAL Christians, uncensored. The status quo is hardly threatened by the usual BBC approved TFTD vicars like Reverend Giles Fraser and Canon Lucy Winkett(both fully signed up to the gay rights agenda, as it happens). As it was, a Hindu priest and
theologian Akhandadhi Das presented
TFTD this morning. He began by mentioning a comment made by the Narcissistic
homosexual singer songwriter Stephen Morrissey, in which he apparently compared
eating meat with child abuse. I immediately thought of Richard Dawkins’ similar
analogy, for he has repeatedly said that for parents to teach their children that
the Bible is true and/or to doubt Darwin is ‘tantamount to child abuse’.
I’m not surprised to find the right-on author of songs like ‘Meat
is Murder’, ‘Heaven knows I’m miserable now’, ‘I have forgiven Jesus’, ‘I’ll probably
never see you again’, and ‘I’m so in love with myself’ (*) coming out with such
a view. He is the only person in history to have persuaded Penguin books to
issue an autobiography as a Penguin Classic (see above). No surprise to find
him using such an offensive analogy.
Anyway, Das continued his monologue by
saying that although he wouldn’t go as far as Morrissey, he could as a strict vegetarian and Hindu see his point.
He then treated us to some Hindu theology (as a Hindu theologian, one would
expect him to) stressing the point that humans and animals were all the same
really. Hindus of course believe in reincarnation, that we are souls on an
endless cycle of rebirth and perhaps would live as a worm, a whale or a woman,
all depending on what karma we had earned in our past lives.
As I thought this, Das
went on to cite the Jesuit theologian Pierre Teilhard de Chardin in support of
his pantheist beliefs. Again, no surprise to me, I have read Teilhard and the
man was certainly no Christian but a pantheist. He was also one of the fathers
of theistic evolutionism, with his ‘Omega Point’ musings, His book ‘The
Phenomenon of Man’(which I mentioned here in a recent post before the radio 4
broadcast which stimulated this post) is widely recognised as an attempt to
blend Biblical Christianity with molecules to man evolution. Very much at the expense of Christianity, as any reader can see.
Phew! A complicated web of thoughts from one short broadcast, but I'm not making any of this up. Webs of deceit are complicated things. Everything is indeed connected, the trick is to understand how, by whom and to what end result. Stephen Morrissey and
Richard Dawkins are connected by their belief that they have the right to say that people who disagree with
them are as bad as child abusers. Hindus and other pagans are connected with theistic evolutionists
by a belief that we are descended from
animals. And the Jesuit Pierre Teilhard de Chardin and modern theistic evolutionists
are agreed that evolutionism can be imposed upon Christianity without harming
As the poet hath said
'Oh what a tangled web we weave
when once we study to deceive.'
(*) the last of these titles was made up but in my opinion describes Morrissey's work accurately.