Finding a place for dinosaurs and man has been a tough sell for Evangelicals, but do a couple of solutions offer themselves? No, not really.
Chris Christie, who has repeatedly told others its none of their business what he believes, demands to know what Obama believes
Answers in Genesis is suing the state of Kentucky, but suing for the legal right to discriminate gives them a very weak case.
The preponderance of fundamentalist Christians in America are why so many Americans are comparatively unintelligent when it comes to scientific knowledge that drives the epidemic of stupidity of American, primarily in the South, subscribing to hazardous Republican policies.
It was just a matter of time before the opposition and criticism of astrophysicist and Cosmos host Neil deGrasse Tyson became overtly racist, and it is no real surprise that Fox News provided a nationally-televised forum for a white supremacist.
Creationists could learn a lot from Plato, if only they were willing to open their minds to the wonder of the cosmos, and to the idea that an admission of ignorance is not the end of wisdom, but its beginning
Although fundamentalist Christians have no dearth of so-called tormentors, for the past eleven weeks their greatest enemy has been science in the person of Neil deGrasse Tyson and the Fox science documentary series Cosmos.
The ongoing, and one-sided, battle between creationist Ken Ham of "Answers in Genesis" notoriety and highly-regarded astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson of Fox's Cosmos is humiliating for America because Ham typifies the right wing evangelical Christian ignorance founded on ancient mythology.
Republicans have illegally passed laws mandating the teaching of the creationism as science in public schools using taxpayer dollars because they claim the creation myth is real and evolution is an abomination.
The latest attempt by the religious right to circumvent the Constitution involves claiming that prohibiting teachers from teaching the bible as science infringes on their academic freedom.
Republicans are using public school funds to teach Christian conservative ideology in place of science and American history.
It is mindboggling there are so many Americans opposed to science and steeped in myth and superstition in the 21st century.
Religious conservatives need to believe so badly they shell out money for a film that has, as a central message, "beware of blind faith."
Tony Perkins wants you to worry about your child being brainwashed by the "radical teachers" that "infest" our public schools.
Religious groups and Republicans are on a campaign to bring an end to science to advance religion and oil industry profits.
Well over 50% of the population in Mississippi, Alabama, Louisiana, Arkansas, Tennessee, the Carolinas, and Oklahoma consider themselves to be very religious, and they are very depressed.
There is a growing movement to insert religion into the education system using taxpayer dollars.
South Carolina is a prime example of right-wing attempts to destroy the public school system and replace it with private school profiteers
It is that season again - and no, I am not talking about Christmas. I am talking about the War on Christmas, which is a far more important season to religious conservatives.
It's no secret the Republicans want to take us back and that Democrats want to take us forward, but isn't Genesis a little unrealistic?