Liberals are always trying to find something new to complain about whether it be Global Warming or openly mocking something that they don’t agree with. Liberal website Alternet.com decided to go for the gold and attack something that is much more sacred than their usual politician or supposed conservative scandal. They decided to attack the Holy Bible.
They called the Bible “Poorly Written” and if not that’s not enough, they thought they could go a step further and said God must be a poor writer.
Wow, now that is some grade A BS.
The site claims that God must be a poor writer because of the many technical errors found in the text.
“Millions of evangelicals and other Christian fundamentalists believe that the Bible was dictated by God to men who acted essentially as human transcriptionists. If that were the case, one would have to conclude that God is a terrible writer. Many passages in the Bible would get kicked back by any competent editor or writing professor, kicked back with a lot of red ink—often more red than black.
Mixed messages, repetition, bad fact-checking, awkward constructions, inconsistent voice, weak character development, boring tangents, contradictions, passages where nobody can tell what the heck the writer meant to convey. This doesn’t sound like a book that was dictated by a deity.”
This isn’t just an attack on the Bible. It’s an attack on Christians and Jewish people. The Bible holds countless lessons to be learned. Any errors found are not a testament to God being a poor writer but to the errors of man. The bible has not only been translated numerous times but also is a book written by man. The writer’s of the bible may have been given the word of God but who is to say that they did not make clerical errors. We are human we tend to make mistakes. Whereas God does not.
The slanderous website Alternet had somehow connected to a more popular news site Salon. But after twitter members responded negatively to the Anti-Christian sentiment expressed in the hateful article Salon took down their article on their page.