Are Atheists Just Spiritual Quitters?
I know atheists will be pissed off that I started this but who cares, they usually are pissed off on this website anyways, I mean they are anti-faith and they are posting on faith and beliefs topics...
So on to the question, when religion gets too hard and a lot of the mainstream stuff sounds pretty bogus do atheists just give up on everything having to do with spirituality? Any phenomena that can't be explained by science now is just something that will be solved by science in the future and there is nothing special about it?
And here is something that I have asked an atheist that he failed to answer, why is humanism so popular, humanism being that all humans are equal. I'm smarter than some, and stupider than others, I'm bigger than some, and smaller than others. What is so equal about that? How can humans be equal if we are all different intellects and different sizes? There has to be a 3rd component that makes all humans equal. Would that be our spirit?
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Neuroscience research suggests it might be time to rethink our ideas about when exactly a child becomes an adult.
- Research suggests that most human brains take about 25 years to develop, though these rates can vary among men and women, and among individuals.
- Although the human brain matures in size during adolescence, important developments within the prefrontal cortex and other regions still take pace well into one's 20s.
- The findings raise complex ethical questions about the way our criminal justice systems punishes criminals in their late teens and early 20s.
Does believing in true love make people act like jerks?
- Ghosting, or cutting off all contact suddenly with a romantic partner, is not nice.
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- Destiny-oriented people (who believe in soulmates) are more likely to be okay with ghosting.
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- Researchers find a new and inexpensive way to keep organoids growing for a year.
- Axons from the study's organoids attached themselves to embryonic mouse spinal cord cells.
- The mini-brains took control of muscles connected to the spinal cords.
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