Chuck Norris, Exposing the Infidel’s Agenda

Crap! Which one of you told Chuck the plan?

Once upon a time, years ago, it seemed that the only major fire for atheism burned from the anti-Christian work of Madelyn Murray O’Hair and the American Atheist organization, whose claim to fame was the banning of prayer and Bible reading in public schools in 1963.

Today many more antagonist groups and individuals to theism abound, and they are using every means possible for global proliferation – from local government to the World Wide Web. Such secular progressives include the Institute for Humanist Studies, Secular Coalition of America, American Atheists, American Humanist Association, Internet Infidels, the Atheist Alliance International, Secular Student Alliance, Society for Humanistic Judaism, Freedom From Religion Foundation, Military Association of Atheists and Freethinkers, etc. Of course no list of atheistic advocates would be complete without mentioning the ACLU and Planned Parenthood, as well as the anti-God militancy of men like Richard Dawkins and Sam Harris.

Though the U.S. Constitution outlaws religious discrimination, these organizations and individuals would love nothing more than to help society look with distain upon Christianity and, ultimately, make its components illegal. In fact, right now, they are coalescing and rallying at least 5 million of their troops to mount counter offensives to Christianity.

For that reason I believe theistic patriots need to be wise to atheists’ overt and covert schemes, exposing their agenda and fighting to lay waste to their plans.


  1. 5 Million!
    Guess I missed my invite/draft notice for the Infidel Army or I missed the date/time for Infidel church.
    Maybe I was full of ‘Distain’, or was it Dristan?

  2. I “love” the part where he says a law that criminalizes hate crimes against transvestites and homosexuals infringes Christian’s freedom of speech. When somebody beats you up, I guess he’s trying to communicate to you that he finds your lifestyle aborrent.

  3. When Chuck Norris beats up a homo, it isn’t because he’s homophobic — he’s just run out of straight people to beat up. (Or beat up upon. Or — okay, nevermind.)

  4. Good ones Eel Feather. When is Chuck gonna realize he isn’t an action hero anymore and doesn’t need to be so damned gung-ho about stuff? I used to look up to him, and still do for his older works, but the mission he’s on now is just….eck…

  5. Its a purely emotional argument. He failed to connect how a bill, which he admits, only pertains to brutiality. Could eventually become a bill that outlaws free speech. He never once presented evidence on this but instead spoke in very far reaching ‘might, could, what if’.

  6. From what I understand the law is already in effect when it comes to race, gender and religion. They’re simply extending it to homosexuals and transsexuals. While I can understand Chuck Norris’ revulsion of homosexuality, I don’t understand how it’s any of his business what people choose to do in the bedroom.

  7. Actually, I was thinking about turning atheistic, but I’m going to stay agnostic. Despite your pot shots, he quotes some notable scientists at the end of the article (Davies, Horgan, Jastrow, etc.) and makes a valid point that science can’t explain everything (and we have our own biases too). I’m not saying he whole article was perfect, but I was surprised at his reasonable logic to be honest.

  8. “Actually, I was thinking about turning atheistic, but I’m going to stay agnostic.”

    No kidding? That’s fascinating, because I was thinking about becoming a Christian, but now I’m probably just gonna have a shit instead.

    “Science can’t explain everything” — okay, so that’s a good reason to start believing in outlandish fables? Jeeeeebus…

    Can’t remember if it was Ingersoll or James Randi who said this but, the religious have always argued that hey — science can’t explain everything, and then pointed to the unknown, and said “That is our god!” Well, we’re explaining more and more every day, and the unknown is shrinking. So are your gods.

    Sadly, so are the minds of their followers. I guess there’s some logic in it.

  9. Ah, in all fairness, ’twas here that I learned of Ingersoll. The concept of the “god of the gaps” is fairly self-evident when you think about it — if you are a thoughtful, and intelligent person, that is. But I think Ingersoll deserves some credit for that one.

    And this blog deserves some credit for bringing it to people’s attention. Good stuff, Chris.

  10. Eel,

    I’m sure you’ve already checked out his complete works available online at but if you haven’t…

    A lot of the quotes I’m getting for the daily dose I grab as I read through his speeches and papers. “About the Holy Bible” is one of my favorites on there but it’s difficult to grab too many quotes from it since it’s worth more as a whole than chopping it up into pieces.

    I especially love his criticism in it on the New Testament and Christ’s “philosophy” which is something most xians believe to be perfect and unassailable.

  11. Can’t remember if it was Ingersoll or James Randi who said this

    I think we can credit Henry Drummond – an evangelical! – with this: he referred to “gaps [in scientific knowledge] which [some Christians] will fill up with God” in his Lowell Lectures in 1893. Wikipedia has a nice quotation from him:

    ‘[A]n immanent God, which is the God of Evolution, is infinitely grander than the occasional wonder-worker, who is the God of an old theology.

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