Creationist Of The Month Club – Mister December 2007

Many people think the entertainment industry only pimps for liberal politicians. But here’s Chuck Norris, “B” movie star extraordinaire, backing Mike Huckabee, an ultra-conservative creationist Christian. Walker: Texas Ranger is now Wacko: Texas Ranger.

Chuck thinks he’s a tough guy, on and off screen. But we laugh at his tough guy act. Ha! Ha! Ha! A real tough guy is someone like Charles Darwin, who voyaged around the world on a tiny ship for five years, at a time when death and disease were normal experiences for travelers. Now that’s tough. 

So, we honor Chuck Norris as creationist of the month for December 2007. Not only does he publicly denounce evolution, he also advocates the Bible being used as a textbook in public schools. But here’s Chuck’s scientific opinion on evolution: 

“… But here’s what I really think about the theory of evolution: It’s not real. It is not the way we got here. In fact, the life you see on this planet is really just a list of creatures God has allowed to live. We are not creations of random chance. We are not accidents. There is a God, a Creator, who made you and me. We were made in His image, which separates us from all other creatures.”

Those are Chuck’s words as they appear on the ICR (Intitute For Creation Research) website and the conservative crap site, World Net Daily News.

We guess Chuck really is “pushing the Earth down” by helping to keep America’s youth ignorant and stupid.   

www.TheDarwinReport.com

 

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8 Comments

Filed under Creationist Of The Month Club

8 responses to “Creationist Of The Month Club – Mister December 2007

  1. I am embarrased being represented by Christians such as this.

  2. Shame on Mike Huckabee. It was Mike Huckabee who raised the issues of a religious test for office, Romney’s faith was a cult, and promoting himself as the “Christian Candidate”.

    Huckabee stands back and acts like an innocent, all the while framing questions about Romney’s faith to be questions of his character and integrity. Shame on Mike Huckabee.

    Paragraph 3, Article 6 of the U.S. Constitution reads, “. . . all executive and judicial Officers, both of the United States and of the several States, shall be bound by Oath or Affirmation, to support this Constitution; but no religious Test shall ever be required as a Qualification to any Office or public Trust under the United States.” – emphasis added.

    Well, so much for the Constitution in Huckabee‘s mind. On the campaign trail to the 2008 presidential election, religious bigotry has reared its ugly head. Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney is a Mormon. As his poll numbers continue to rise there is a sudden, alarming amazement, a dread resulting in utter confusion and dismay led by Mike Huckabee!

    In many denominations pastors rely on the church as their source of income. They are good, moral people whom, I believe, earnestly minister to their respective flocks. Yet, it is also their livelihood. Mormons do not pay their leaders and, doctrine aside, evangelical leaders have problems with that. Too, the rapid growth and retention rates of the Mormon Church, coupled with its superlative welfare system have only added grief to the evangelical leadership. So, from the evangelical seminaries to the smallest southern pulpit the Mormon doctrine is attacked.

    Never mind that one would be hard pressed to find a more humble, clean-living, patriotic, law-abiding and civic-minded group of people than a Mormon congregation. Never mind that the church’s name is The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. Never mind that two major articles of their faith are: We believe in God, the Eternal Father, and in His Son, Jesus Christ, and in the Holy Ghost, and We claim the privilege of worshiping Almighty God according to the dictates of our own conscience, and allow all men the same privilege, let them worship how, where, or what they may. Mormons just cannot be Christians! But they are.

    Pastor turned candidate Mike Huckabee, while speaking (preaching) to the choir at the Values Summit said, “Faith is also threatened, and let me share with you how. I believe that there are many who will seek our support. But let me say that it’s important that people sing from their hearts, and don’t merely lip-synch the lyrics to our songs. I think it’s important that the language of Zion is a mother tongue, and not a recently acquired second language. It’s important that a person doesn’t have more positions on issues that Elvis had waist sizes.” Oh, that was subtle, and hateful. It is just pure religious bigotry; “you can only believe what we say you believe.” And it is offensive to the principle of religious freedom. Where do these ideas come from? Well, just ask Noah Crowe, a Southern Baptist pastor from North Carolina, there’s nothing Romney can do to overcome their distrust of Mormonism. “he studied Mormonism at his evangelical college in a course called Cults and False Religions. He claims there’s nothing Romney can do to overcome their ideas on Mormonism.

    Unfortunately in the evangelical south, such rhetoric has marginalized the most qualified presidential candidate, the one who most shares their value system. Moreover, this consternation is unwarranted.

    More than a few members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints have served in our Federal Government. Democrat Senator Harry Reid is the current senate majority leader. Ezra Taft Benson, Republican, served as Secretary of Agriculture in Eisenhower’s administration. J. Reuben Clark, Republican, was appointed U.S. State Department Solicitor. In 1928, he was appointed Undersecretary of State. In 1930, ambassador to Mexico. Most in the Republican party know of Paula Hawkins of Florida, Gordon Smith of Oregon, Ron Packard and Ivy Baker Priest of California, and, of course, Orrin Hatch. Democrats know Stewart Udall of Arizona, Tom Udall of New Mexico, Ralph Harding of Idaho

    Indeed, on famousmormons.net Stephen M. Studdert, Special Assistant to President Reagan says, “Ronald Reagan truly admired the Latter-day Saints. His administration included more members of the Church than any other American president, ever. Three of us, David Fischer, Gregory Newell and I, served on his personal White House staff. Richard Wirthlin was his chief strategist. Terrel Bell served as Secretary of Education, Bay Buchanan was Treasurer, Rex Lee was Solicitor General. His White House included Roger Porter, Brent Scowcroft, Richard Beal, Blake Parish, Jon Huntsman, Dodie Borup and Rocky Kuonen, and there were many other Latter-day Saints throughout his Administration.

    The list goes on and on. Many more members have served in high and trusted positions throughout the world in business, medicine, law, education, media, sports, and entertainment. Thank goodness. After all, “no religious Test shall ever be required as a Qualification to any Office or public Trust under the United States.”

  3. Pingback: Norris (w/ Huckabee) advocates Bible as public school textbook « Tony’s curricublog

  4. *vomits uncontrollably*

  5. i am frequently surfing all across the web nearly all of the week therefore I usually tend to browse a whole lot, which unfortunately isn’t typically a beneficial thing as a great number of the sites I find are constructed of pointless rubbish copied from various other web sites a trillion times, on the other hand I have to give you credit this website is really half decent and even has got a bit of authentic information, so thank you for helping to stop the trend of merely copying other peoples’ sites, in case you ever want to have fun with a couple of hands of myspace poker together with me just send me a message – you have my email address 🙂

  6. Wolfgang

    wow way to be overly biased in your opinions. *clap clap* it’s great journalism when we have to listen to your personal beliefs.

  7. thedarwinreport

    “way to be overly biased in your opinions”

    I’m biased toward facts. And Chuck Norris is biased against them, as far as creationism is concerned. Should I be looking to a B actor for scientific answers?

    “it’s great journalism when we have to listen to your personal beliefs.”

    You don’t actually believe blogs are journalism, do you? And whose personal beliefs should I write about?

  8. Hey which you very much for your write-up, it had been fairly and useful go through! I will be again later for confident.

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