Nggak usah gentar mas, para Atheist itu dasarnya wong bingung bukan gendeng ya, 
yang kurang gawe......dan maunya nentang melulu. Misalnya dia lihat org 
sembahyang Jum'at dan dia malas nah mulai lah dia mencari alasan karena dia 
pikir dia jenius....Tapi karena kemana-mana dia pergi yg setuju dengan dia 
nggak banyak maka mulai nyentrik dikit. Mereka itu wong usil...coba kalau 
bininya atau lakinya atau simpanan atau apa deh nama org yg disayanginya sakit 
parah mau mampus...Tuhan yang dicarinya.....nyembah di WC juga mau dia...

Lalu misalnya karena nasibnya kurang mujur nach Tuhan yg nggak salah dicaci 
  ----- Original Message ----- 
  From: kamal mustakmal 
  Sent: Friday, February 20, 2009 8:41 AM
  Subject: Re: [zamanku] The march of the atheist movement

        Dear all,

        Mari kita berandai-andai saja, ga perlu pake dalil berbagai sumber.....
        Seandainya dugaan penganut faham ATHEIS yang mengatakan  'Ada 
kemungkinan bahwa tuhan tidak ada" sehingga mereka bebas berbuat semaunya tanpa 
ada kekhawatiran.  Secara logika saja,  maka semua umat manusia bebas dari 
siksa dan pembalasan.  Karena itu manusia bebas berbuat kejahatan dan apapun 
saja tanpa peduli terhadap orang lain.  Wah ...enak dong. Sebagai umat Islam 
yang mengerjakan Islam baru setengah-setengah dan belum kaffah (karena masih 
dalam sistem Toghut) juga aman dan bebas hisap, karena TIDAK ADA TUHAN yang 
akan menghisap..? 

        Tetapi,karena sebagai Moeslim, kami yakin dengan Hakkul Yakin akan 
adanya Allah SWT dan ini Hak kebenarannya, maka CILAKALAH manusia yang tidak 
mempercayai adanya ALLAH SWT. Kekallah mereka dalam NERAKA yang telah 
disediakan oleh Tuhan ALLAH AZZA WA JALLA.  Maka beruntunglah Moeslim yang taat 
kepada perintah Allah SWT dan menjalankan semua petunjuknya sebagaimana yang di 
wahyukan dalam Al-Quran dan dicontohkan oleh Nabi besar Muhammad SAW yang dapat 
kita lihat dan amalkan  dari As Sunnah (Hadith).




        --- On Fri, 2/20/09, Sunny <> wrote:

          From: Sunny <>
          Subject: [zamanku] The march of the atheist movement
          Date: Friday, February 20, 2009, 5:03 PM

          http://www.independ news/uk/this- britain/the- march-of- 
the-atheist- movement- 1627061.html

          The march of the atheist movement
          First it was a bus, now a student body has been formed to spread the 
secular word

          By Jerome Taylor

          Friday, 20 February 2009



          Richard Dawkins, author of The God Delusion, supports the bus campaign

            a..  enlarge 
          In the rush-hour traffic on High Holborn, commuters were getting off 
one of many London buses that carry an advert proclaiming the beginning of 
Psalm 53: "The fool hath said in his heart, there is no God." 
          But, in a theatre down the road, hundreds had gathered to proclaim 
exactly that – that there is indeed no God and those who think there is one 
are, in fact, the real fools. 
          Greeted by a cardboard cutout of Darwin, they gathered in Conway 
Hall, the headquarters of the Ethical Society, for the creation of the first 
national student body to represent and lobby for the rights of young British 
          Related articles
            a.. A C Grayling: An antidote to the prevailing superstition 
          The launch of the National Federation of Atheist, Humanist and 
Secular Student Societies – which the founders have agreed to shorten to the 
abbreviated AHS – is the latest in a series of pro-secular movements that have 
sprung up to oppose what they believe is a growing pandering towards religious 
          With scientists and rationalists celebrating the bicentenary of 
Darwin's birth this year, the timing is more than apt. But the creation of this 
latest manifestation of atheism reveals a renaissance over the past three years 
for secular and humanist ideals that began with Richard Dawkins' book The God 
Delusion and only recently manifested itself in the popular atheist bus 
campaign, in which double deckers carried the message: "There's probably no 
God. Now stop worrying and enjoy your life."
          There was once a time when those ideals were, of course, commonplace. 
Two centuries ago, progressive intellectuals of the post-Enlightenment age were 
all too happy to predict the end of religion, that the triumph of science and 
reason would win out and that man would turn away from God. Throughout the 
1960s and 1970s, meanwhile, student atheist groups were a vibrant and 
influential part of university life. Thinking the battle had been won, they 
largely died out two decades ago .
          But, as religious conflict spreads once again throughout the world, 
throwing the Western world into a so-called clash of civilisations with radical 
Islam, the time is ripe, according to secularists, for a new religion – a 
live-and-let- live brand of soft atheism. 
          Dressed in a sharp suit and sporting a carefully trimmed goatie, 
24-year-old Norman Ralph, the newly anointed president of AHS, explained why he 
feels it is time for Britain's atheists to unite. "I firmly believe that the 
secular traditions of this country are being openly challenged on all sides," 
he said. "But I also think there is a growing wave of British atheism sweeping 
the country and we need to ride that wave. Ever since 9/11 people are being 
challenged to pick a side. There is such a push at the moment to be politically 
accepting of religious views that those who don't have a religion are, in fact, 
missing out. That is a message that I think will be popular to many people."
          If the recent atheist bus campaign is any indication, he may be 
right. When Ariane Sherine, the young comedian behind the adverts, somewhat 
jokingly suggested that atheists should all donate £5 to sponsor a bus campaign 
that would spread a secular message rather than the usual Biblical extracts, 
she was flooded with donations and letters of support. 
          Her original aim was to raise £5,500 to run 30 bus ads across London 
for four weeks. Within weeks, the campaign had managed to raise more than 
£150,000 thanks to a huge response from the public and the financial clout of 
Dawkins who agreed to match any donations. Over the past month, more than 800 
buses across the country have been driving around with the "There's Probably No 
God" slogan and plans are afoot to place 1,000 more adverts on the Tube system. 
The idea has also spread abroad, with secular groups in America and Spain being 
prompted to take out their own bus adverts. 
          Considering his prominent involvement in the atheist bus campaign it 
was perhaps no surprise that Professor Dawkins attended the launch of AHS and 
announced that his charitable foundation would be willing to give support to 
students who wished to set up an atheist society at university. 
          "University is a place where people think, a place where people 
evaluate evidence," the former Oxford don said. "Public statements of 
non-belief are treated as threatening, an affront to the religious, while the 
reverse is not true. More concerning is the enduring assumption that religious 
belief does not have to earn respect like any other view, an approach that has 
caused politicians and public figures across the UK to withdraw from asking the 
vital question: why is religion given such special status in government, 
culture and the media? Why is belief in a higher power an indication of greater 
moral fortitude, character and acumen? No opinion should be protected from 
criticism simply by virtue of being religiously held."
          Chris Worfolk, a 22-year-old Leeds University graduate, was one of 
many students who travelled to London for the launch. He said atheists in Leeds 
initially found it difficult to form their own society because of opposition 
from students' groups like the Islamic Society and the Christian Union. "It 
took us a long time to get our society up and running. There was a lot of 
opposition," he said. "One of the issues we are trying to lobby the university 
on is the serving of halal meat in the canteens."
          Chloë Clifford-Frith, who recently graduated from St Hilda's in 
Oxford, said students today had a duty to promote atheist ideas: "We live in a 
world where religious governments execute adulterers and homosexuals, deny 
women and minority groups basic freedoms, circulate fraudulent claims about 
contraception and scientific research and create laws that protect them from 
criticism," she said. "We are privileged, in such a world, to live in a country 
where we can even have this debate. As such, we have a duty to bring it into 
our universities and beyond."
          Taking a stand: Notable non-believers
          Diagoras of Melos 
          Often referred to as the "first atheist", Diagoras was a poet and 
sophist who openly spoke out against religion in ancient Greece and was forced 
to flee Athens for doing so. Unfortunately, little record of what he thought 
survives although we know that he publicly questioned the Eleusinian Mysteries, 
an elaborate series of ceremonies. 
          Albert Einstein 
          Einstein was regularly asked if he thought there was a god. In 
developing the theory of relativity, he realised there must have been a 
beginning to the universe. The question he struggled with was what came before 
the beginning? He concluded: "I do not believe in a personal God. If something 
is in me which can be called religion, then it is the unbounded admiration for 
the structure of the world so far as our science can reveal it."
          Mark Twain 
          A fearsome critic of organised religion, Twain wrote many of the 
soundbites atheists repeat today, such as: "If Christ were here, there is one 
thing he would not be: a Christian." Born in 1835, a year Halley's comet was 
seen, he ironically predicted "the Almighty" would take him next time the comet 
passed near Earth. He died in 1910, two weeks after the comet was spotted once 


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