You know you’re doing something right when Chuck Norris is scared of you

I really should take his paranoid tirade apart point-by-point, but I have better things to do.Let me just say that Chuck has officially made a jackass of himself in this article about how the atheists are trying to outlaw Christianity.

If only we could, fuckwad, you’d be one of the first against the wall just for being a particularly stupid Christian.

(Just an act of defiance targeted directly at the Texas Ranger’s paranoia)

I would have loved to have made comments on the actual article, but he doesn’t take comments, he only preaches. Strong evidence that he cannot take the criticism he invites with his weak arguments.
[update: I suddenly cannot get enough of Chuck Norris mockery. Please send more!]


8 thoughts on “You know you’re doing something right when Chuck Norris is scared of you

  1. I will grant that the argument of agnosticism among scientists is applicable, reasonable, and fairly valid.
    Except for his argument that scientists are horrified of the unknown. Truth is, scientists love the unknown: it gives them something to study.
    The part that I disagree with Chuck on, and I strongly feel that the only proper response to this attitude is mockery, is the impression he leaves that there is an army of atheists out there just itching to corrupt our great Christian nation and its children.
    We’re just not that organized- we have no mandate from a higher power to become organized!
    As an informal rule, the only atheists I’ve ever known (or read) would not bother to speak up just because they want to corrupt the youth- they speak up because to remain silent is to give implicit permission to the most extreme religiophiles to behave as if this really was a “Christian” nation.
    Which is an unforgivable falsehood.
    Our laws *must* be secular in nature, or both the secular and the religious will suffer. I do not know how better to say this: there already has been a time in history where the world was ruled by the Christian church.
    That epoch is now known as the Dark Ages.

    The commenter, John B., did not even use his own thoughts to defend the imperiled Chuck.
    He copied and pasted his reply DIRECTLY from someone else’s comment on Pharyngula.
    Did he not think I would notice?
    What a fucktard.

  3. I find his plagarism strangely appropriate, as it would appear many of the “Thumpers” can’t seem to think for themselves in the first place. But, to quote a “Conservative” I can agree with (sometimes):

    On religious issues there can be little or no compromise. There is no position on which people are so immovable as their religious beliefs. There is no more powerful ally one can claim in a debate than Jesus Christ, or God, or Allah, or whatever one calls this supreme being. But like any powerful weapon, the use of God’s name on one’s behalf should be used sparingly. The religious factions that are growing throughout our land are not using their religious clout with wisdom. They are trying to force government leaders into following their position 100 percent. If you disagree with these religious groups on a particular moral issue, they complain, they threaten you with a loss of money or votes or both.
    I’m frankly sick and tired of the political preachers across this country telling me as a citizen that if I want to be a moral person, I must believe in “A,” “B,” “C” and “D.” Just who do they think they are? And from where do they presume to claim the right to dictate their moral beliefs to me?
    And I am even more angry as a legislator who must endure the threats of every religious group who thinks it has some God-granted right to control my vote on every roll call in the Senate. I am warning them today: I will fight them every step of the way if they try to dictate their moral convictions to all Americans in the name of “conservatism.”
    Barry Goldwater, speech in the US Senate (16 September 1981)

  4. I forgot about this Goldwater quote which is even more appropriate:

    “I think every good Christian ought to kick Falwell right in the ass.”
    July, 1981, in response to Moral Majority founder Jerry Falwell’s opposition to the nomination of Sandra Day O’Connor to the Supreme Court, of which Falwell had said, “Every good Christian should be concerned.”—Ed Magnuson, Time Magazine, The Brethren’s First Sister, July 20, 1981. Retrieved 1/1/07.

  5. Geez, you just can’t win, can you?
    It’s so sad that we can’t get someone elected who thinks religious meddling in the gov’t is a bad idea, that NASA and our universities really ought to be funded, and that people should actually have equal protection under the law.
    I never thought it was asking that much.

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