Above image - the Jesuit logo
Above image - the TRIMURTI of Jesuitical Darwinism: "Original caption: Abbe Georges LeMaitre, youthful Belgian priest who is regarded by the scientific world as one of the half-dozen outstanding experts on Einstein's theory of relativity, is seen here with Dr. Albert Einstein, world-famous scientist, as they conferred at the California Institute of Technology. At left is Robert A. Millikan, head of the Institute. .... date of the photo: 12 January 1933/ Los Angeles" - URL: http://www.corbisimages.com/stock-photo/rights-managed/U211064ACME/albert-einstein-with-robert-millikan-and-georges
Is Darwinism and Evolutionism simply the atheist strong arm of the Roman Canonic law?
"....Above image - "....Georges Lemaître between Robert Millikan (on the left) and Albert Einstein (on the right). The Big Bang theory of the "Primeval Atom" triumphs. California Institute of Technology. Pasadena, 10 January 1933...."
i chose this image because i never realized about it,... i remember always ONLY lemaitre and Einstein (as reported in most sites), but didnt know about the presecnce of the Congregationalist Millikann... So the representavtive of the emperor/Cush at the center (Rome), with a Jew on his left and a 'protestant' on his right side....
".............Millikan joined the Westside Congregational Church where he was elected to the board in 1922 and was instrumental in the 1924 merger with the Pasadena Unitarian Church. Called "The Neighborhood Church," it was a Congregational Church with Unitarian ties until 1972 when the congregation voted to affiliate with the UUA. In 1930, Millikan hired an old Chicago friend, Dr. Theodore Soares, to teach philosophy and Ethics at Caltech. He also served as the minister of the Neighborhood Church.* .......
....In the 1920s there was a resurgence of Protestant fundamentalism in the United States, including opposition to the theory of evolution. When Robert E. Brown, his brother-in-law and a Congregationalist minister, called on him to organize the scientific community in support of evolution, Millikan drew up a statement, which Noyes revised, that was signed by leading scientists, intellectuals, and community leaders including the Secretary of Commerce, Herbert Hoover.
Millikan elaborated his views on science and religion in a 1927 lecture series at Yale that was later issued in book form as Evolution in Science and Religion, 1927.
That same year he was the subject of a cover story in Time magazine. According to Time, he believed that "science dominated by the spirit of religion is the key to progress and the hope of mankind." These views were consistent with his belief in redemptive power of hard work by God-fearing Americans. Millikan lectured, was a guest on radio programs, and wrote articles for Atlantic and Colliers. The advent of home appliances and modern synthetic fabrics made the words of scientists magical to the public. In the popular 1931 book, Living Philosophies, he and 21 other "thinkers" shared their beliefs.
The Millikans continued to live in San Marino, California after his retirement. They attended the Neighborhood Unitarian Universalist Church of Pasadena where Robert had served on the church board and as congregation president. ....
.....Millikan passionately believed that evolution and science were combined in a fundamental way. Near the end of his career he wrote that, "while the Great Architect had to direct the early stages of the evolutionary process, that part of him that becomes us . . . has been stepping up amazingly the pace of . . . evolution since we began to become conscious of the part we had to play. It is our sense of responsibility for playing our part to the best of our ability that makes us Godlike." ........".
And from Wikipedia...:
".....A religious man and the son of a minister, in his later life Millikan argued strongly for a complementary relationship between Christian faith and science. He dealt with this in his Terry Lectures at Yale in 1926–7, published as Evolution in Science and Religion. A more controversial belief of his was eugenics. This led to his association with the Human Betterment Foundation and his praising of San Marino, California for being "the westernmost outpost of Nordic civilization . . . [with] a population which is twice as Anglo-Saxon as that existing in New York, Chicago or any of the great cities of this country."  ......" [ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Robert_Andrews_Millikan#Later_life ]
In his well-illustrated and impressive new book, The Intelligent Universe (London: Michael Joseph, 1983, 256 pp.), Hoyle says:
…as biochemists discover more and more about the awesome complexity of life, it is apparent that its chances of originating by accident are so minute that they can be completely ruled out. Life cannot have arisen by chance (pp. 11-12).
Does this mean that Hoyle has become a creationist? Well, not exactly, and he doesn't expect to either. To forestall any speculation about his apparent "conversion," he says bluntly: "I am not a Christian, nor am I likely to become one as far as I can tell (p. 251)." Still, Hoyle argues that there must have been some "intelligence" behind the emergence of life on Earth. Setting aside the question of what sort of intelligence, he offers an interesting line of argument......." [ http://www.icr.org/article/243/ ]
Friday, January 24, 2014
strong-arm (strông′ärm′) Informal
Using physical force or coercion: strong-arm tactics.tr.v. strong-armed, strong-arm·ing, strong-arms
1. To use physical force or coercion against.2. To rob by force.The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition copyright ©2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Updated in 2009. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.