A “Christian” midwife is suing a UK hospital in what may be the most ridiculous and frivolous lawsuit yet. Apparently in the hospital she is required to wear *gasp* surgical scrub trousers. Yes, you read it right she is suing because she believes that wearing trousers is against her religion.
Apparently there is a passage on Deuteronomy (22:5) which forbids women from wearing men’s clothes and vice-versa. Again, yes really, and this is the basis of her lawsuit claiming religious discrimination.
There is only one place for this waste of a tribunal’s time, the surgical waste bin!
ALMOST 15,000 people have joined an Atheist Foundation of Australia push to mark "no religion" on the coming census.
The foundation has begun unveiling billboards urging people to take the religion out of politics.
Thousands have also vowed to mark "no religion" in a Facebook campaign.
AFA president David Nicholls said many people selected the religion they were born into, despite not being religious.
He said the transfer of taxpayers' money to religious organisations was justified on the basis of the census results.
More than 70,000 people declared themselves Jedi order members in 2001 but Mr Nicholls warned such an answer was now marked as no response.
Arguments revolving around the ethics of critical thought maintain that colonialism, and in this case, the British, were responsible for the invention of superstitious insanity, diluting the traditional practices that African communities had within them during this time of exploration, notably, around the 16th century. Surprisingly enough, England was on top gear towards its preparations of free market ideologue, and industrialization was supposed to be the key linchpin in these celebrations, an endeavour that would initiate the global quest for superiority and capitalistic advancements.
- The State of Africa and Uganda
- Leaving Religion and Living without Religion in Nigeria
- SHADES OF SCIENCE: Kenya’s Superstitious Dilemma
- British Government Denies Charitable Status for Daring to Criticize Religion