Damien Broderick wrote:
> Polls show that the percentage of Americans who say they
> believe in creationism is about 45 percent. George W. Bush
> took the position in the presidential campaign that children
> should be exposed to both creationism and evolution in
> (A certain amount of support there for the Stupid Design Theory.)
> Damien Broderick
Maybe it should just be called inquisitionism or something as it is about
the origin of us (people), or originalogy or something.
Maybe it is like historology, where that would be the study of history
where some of the questions are about origins.
Evolution is apparent.
Also, creationism is a different thing than biblicism or biblipublicism,
which is shallow.
Justice may visualize a very constitutional abstract prod.
The freedom of religion and of the press allows any concept of reality,
basically, and the dissemination of it. American citizens could easily
invest of their own in pro-democracy actions with regards to community
enlightenment. In some places, religion has been stifled, which has
caused strife to the under- or misrepresented people.
Evolutionism and "abstract" creationism or the concurrent theories of
evolutional, spiritual, universal, and secular origins are not exclusive.
Precedence can be continually reexamined.
-- Ross Andrew Finlayson Finlayson Consulting Ross at Tiki-Lounge: http://www.tiki-lounge.com/~raf/ "It's always one more." - Internet multi-player computer game player
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