Here is something I read on Facebook.
Colleges in darkness
by Ken Ham
What does “Dominus Illumina Tio Mea” mean on this building at one of the colleges in Oxford (Oxford University, England)? It’s actually the motto of the University of Oxford, which uses the opening words of Psalm 27, “The Lord is my light.” It appears on the university’s arms and has been used since the second half of the sixteenth century. But sadly, there’s very little light at Oxford University. Now there is mainly darkness, as the pernicious religion of atheistic evolution, as represented by their high priest Darwin, permeates the education system and the culture. Read the rest of this entry
Imagine that you have to go somewhere at night on a road that has no lights on it. You will need to take a source of light with you and there are two available. One is a flashlight and the other is an oil lamp. The flashlight has fresh batteries and you can see a long distance by its light. The lamp only gives off enough light to illuminate the area immediately around you. Which one would you choose?
This question is a no-brainer. With the flashlight you could see a long way ahead and know what to expect as you travel. You wouldn’t be surprised by unexpected obstacles. When you use a lamp only the area immediately around is illuminated and you have no idea what lies further ahead. If there are obstacles you won’t know about them until you reach them.
No one after lighting a lamp covers it with a jar or puts it under a bed, but puts it on a stand, so that those who enter may see the light.
The kind of lamp Jesus spoke of provided light by burning oil. A lamp placed under a jar would be extinguished for lack of oxygen. A lamp placed under a bed could set the bed on fire.
I found this on an atheist site.
We all know that fundamentalists use hell as an instrument of fear to keep people from leaving religion. This is my rebuttal, let’s assume they are correct and hell really exists. Even that will not work as punishment system, why? Because how may people will go there? Let’s say half of human population that is 3.5 billion people. Do you really think those 3.5 billion will just accept that and will not rebel against whoever manages hell? People are good in organizing ourselves against any common enemy – we all hate oppressive regime in the real world. Heck, 3.5 billion rebels in hell will topple whoever rules there.
The author has some misconceptions about what we believe but he brings up an interesting idea; is it possible that the residents of Hell will try to rebel?