Wednesday, November 26, 2008

Monday, November 24, 2008

Krazy Kent Hovind

I believe the Great Pyramid was built to be the Bible in stone. The Egyptians did not build it.

Kent Hovind

Friday, November 21, 2008

Lamest Cartoons Ever?

These cartoons are by Daniel Nuckols, who has a whole bunch of them online. They're so bad that they're kind of fascinating. Some of them are just downright bizarre, though. Apparently, evilutionists aren't the only sinners he's slicing up with his razor-sharp satire. He seems to have something against vegetarians:

Oh, and the loch ness monster is real:

Wednesday, November 19, 2008

Fast Fossilization

Recently this petrified human brain site has been getting some attention. I have no idea whether it's real or a parody, but this kind of thing is certainly common among creationist arguments. I've already posted about the fossilized teddy bear, and the below image shows what is apparently a fossilized human foot, still inside its boot:

These nutjobs don't seem to realize that the time it takes for fossils to form is entirely irrelevant. What matters is the age of the fossils since formation, and many independent dating techniques (radiometric dating, fission-track dating, paleomagnetism, amino acid dating) all agree that dinosaur bones are many millions of years old.

Monday, November 17, 2008


Thanks to Josh Stein for the video.

Wednesday, November 12, 2008

Saturday, November 8, 2008

Krazy Kent Hovind

Obviously, several different colors of people exist on the earth that have distinctive characteristics, but they are the same race. One theory says that Adam and Eve were medium-brown, possibly because they were made from the earth.

Kent Hovind

Thursday, November 6, 2008

Moron of the Month: Ken Ham

The most ape-like of all creationists, Ken Ham runs the notorious Answers in Genesis, which epouses a literal interpretation of the biblical account of creation, and also opened the Creation Museum in Kentucky. The Answers in Genesis website is a treasure-trove of idiocy (and even blatant, almost Nazi-esque rascism), and as with last month's moron Kent Hovind, Ham has been so active that he's almost too easy a target for this blog (another blog has torn him to pieces recently too). Of all Ham's articles and quotes that I've come across, the following is my favourite. Ken Ham clearly believes that he's some kind of philosophical ninja. Don't try to use logic against him because he'll blow your mind:

A young man approached me at a seminar and stated, ‘Well, I still believe in the big bang, and that we arrived here by chance random processes. I don’t believe in God.’ I answered him, ‘Well, then obviously your brain, and your thought processes, are also the product of randomness. So you don’t know whether it evolved the right way, or even what right would mean in that context. Young man, you don’t know if you’re making correct statements or even whether you’re asking me the right questions.’

The young man looked at me and blurted out, ‘What was that book you recommended?’ He finally realized that his belief undercut its own foundations —such ‘reasoning’ destroys the very basis for reason.

On another occasion, a man came to me after a seminar and said, ‘Actually, I’m an atheist. Because I don’t believe in God, I don’t believe in absolutes, so I recognize that I can’t even be sure of reality.’ I responded, ‘Then how do you know you’re really here making this statement?’ ‘Good point,’ he replied. ‘What point?’ I asked. The man looked at me, smiled, and said, ‘Maybe I should go home.’ I stated, ‘Maybe it won’t be there.’ ‘Good point,’ the man said. ‘What point?’ I replied.

This man certainly got the message. If there is no God, ultimately, philosophically, how can one talk about reality? How can one even rationally believe that there is such a thing as truth, let alone decide what it is?

Ken Ham, AiG

Monday, November 3, 2008

For Those Voting Tomorrow...

Here's what the democratic candidates think about creationism:

I’m a Christian, and I believe in parents being able to provide children with religious instruction without interference from the state.

But I also believe our schools are there to teach worldly knowledge and science. I believe in evolution, and I believe there’s a difference between science and faith. That doesn’t make faith any less important than science. It just means they’re two different things. And I think it’s a mistake to try to cloud the teaching of science with theories that frankly don’t hold up to scientific inquiry.

Barack Obama

I refuse to believe the majority of people believe this malarkey!

Joe Biden