Why there almost certainly is No God!!


Junior Member
Kinda the first one, i believe what we call GOD is the sum of laws that regulate Matter in the Universe, and the Matter too.
I think “consciousness” is just an activity done by the matter, so by what “we” call God.

I would have happily avoid this fuckin consciousness, i would have preferred being a fuckin black hole or the nothing out of the universe.

Being surrounded by the idiocy the nature needs to exhist, with so many questions because of the consciousness and without “official” answers, with the only sense in life that for me is to wait our death in best way possible, does hurt my soul.

i would prefer being a Muslim Kamikaze or a proud USA soldier trusting in Jesus / God, i m deeply Nihilist other than Pantheist.

I dont wanna see out of earth because it makes me sad.. those supernova and galaxies dont care about humans, ahah, i dont care about them and most of all i truly hate the stuff about nuclear structure, electrons bosons gluons muons neutrins , gravity force with gravitons, force shields, i hate all of those toughts, because how much horrible are these fuckin bosons gluons electron with their fuckin spins i see every fuckin day with the cruelty of man kind.
I visited Dakau, i heard about what that fuckin shitty man Kin Wong something ordered to those fuckin brainless guys, i saw that the brainless german people did with the holocaust, i think about your great USA are founded on a earth conquered killing the natives and importing niggaz slaves from Africa, i think about fuckin Muslims, i think about niggaz tribes do to children and in general, i think about what Narcos do everyday, i think about the scammers that put on market fake AAS and peps, and so on.. I HATE THE UNIVERSE, i would love to get away from it, far from other big bangs and recombinations of matter

Sounds like a cross between existentialism and antinatalism.

I to assign a negative value to birth, that there is far more suffering than pleasure. That there is a cruelty baked into existence that most people never seem to recognize and if you point it out you are told to be thankful, as morons try to spew some propaganda bullshit, that we live in Gods country and you should stfu.

Lots of problems that need to be fixed, too many mentally lazy fucks that lack impulse and drive to at least point out the obvious.

I do believe we have the power to get rid of much of our problems by just letting go of competition, ego, fucking with each other, learning to tolerate. Most importantly to back off and let people just be who they are without trying to get them to fit the factory farm way of life.

However I know it's not gonna get fixed and those that are conscience of just how fucked up it is are gonna have to grind out long torturous years until they fall over and croak finally turning the brain off.

Michael Scally MD

Doctor of Medicine

In the early years of the twenty-first century, religion seemed to be on the rise. The collapse of both communism and the Soviet Union had left an ideological vacuum that was being filled by Orthodox Christianity in Russia and other post-Soviet states. The election in the United States of President George W. Bush, an evangelical Christian who made no secret of his piety, suggested that evangelical Christianity was rising as a political force in the country. And the 9/11 attacks directed international attention to the power of political Islam in the Muslim world.

A dozen years ago, my colleague Pippa Norris and I analyzed data on religious trends in 49 countries, including a few subnational territories such as Northern Ireland, from which survey evidence was available from 1981 to 2007 (these countries contained 60 percent of the world’s population). We did not find a universal resurgence of religion, despite claims to that effect—most high-income countries became less religious—but we did find that in 33 of the 49 countries we studied, people became more religious during those years. This was true in most former communist countries, in most developing countries, and even in a number of high-income countries. Our findings made it clear that industrialization and the spread of scientific knowledge were not causing religion to disappear, as some scholars had once assumed.

But since 2007, things have changed with surprising speed. From about 2007 to 2019, the overwhelming majority of the countries we studied—43 out of 49—became less religious. The decline in belief was not confined to high-income countries and appeared across most of the world.