Talk:Opposition to Christianity

From Conservapedia
This is the current revision of Talk:Opposition to Christianity as edited by Ed Poor (Talk | contribs) at 14:06, 15 September 2010. This URL is a permanent link to this version of this page.

(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to: navigation, search

Let's move this topic to another page with a better title. I suggest: Opposition to Christianity, which includes persecution as well as "honest" ideological disagreement. --Ed Poor Talk 12:21, 14 August 2009 (EDT)

good idea. RJJensen 15:10, 14 August 2009 (EDT)


I'm not sure why this point is continually removed. It is well established and now referenced that postmodernists are thoroughly antichristian. The philosophy itself is inherently antichristian, and a postmodern christian is simply a cafeteria-christianity liberal. DouglasA 14:36, 10 September 2009 (EDT)

it's a false statement. There are many Christian Pomos (as the references articles admit), and CP should not take sides in theological debates. There is no need to reflect the views of one group of ultra-Calvinists Reformed preachers. Conservatism represents a very broad coalition of many different Christians and non-Christians, and it's highly disruptive to have them attacking each other in CP as "anti-Christian".RJJensen 14:48, 10 September 2009 (EDT)

Common Era Notation

Wouldn't Common Era notation be a good example of this? Many of its proponents might not use it as willful opposition to Christianity, but removing the historical Christian basis for the modern Western calendar surely constitutes opposition to Christianity, willful or not, correct? Tzoran 22:55, 19 December 2009 (EST)

well yes, but I think it's such a minor issue that it lowers the overall worry level. RJJensen 02:11, 20 December 2009 (EST)
Ah, that's a good point. I'll leave it how it is, then. Thanks! Tzoran 09:08, 20 December 2009 (EST)

The Ten Commandments

Technically, "outlaw(ing) the display of the Ten Commandments" is not opposition to Christianity, but opposition to Judaism or Judeo-Christianity. PaulBurnett 00:08, 12 September 2010 (EDT)

Nothing technical about it. The Ten Commandments are an essential element of Christianity, and Christians are even more concerned than Jews are, about displaying them. So it is in fact a way of opposing Christianity, and of restricting the religious freedom of Christians. I think it's more anti-Christian than anti-Jewish. --Ed Poor Talk 15:06, 15 September 2010 (EDT)