Lawrence Krauss' Story Not Great

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Theoretical astrophysicist Dr. Lawrence Krauss has made a name for himself on the owlhoot trail by promoting atheistic materialism and cosmic evolution by using sciencey words to promote irrational concepts. He believes that everything came from nothing, but redefines nothing as (my paraphrase here) something that we call nothing. He has written books that his followers (many of whom are disciples of Clinton Richard Dawkins, who also has much to say that has very little meaningful content) happily purchase and believe that they contain evidence for his views. That'll be the day!

Credit: Pixabay / Gerd Altmann
Krauss has a book that seems to have borrowed from an epic film about Jesus, and called it The Greatest Story Ever Told — So Far. Well, he's partly right. It's a great deal of fiction, all story, and not much in the way of science. His dismal view includes the idea that there is no reason for our existence (a sentiment that is unlikely to decrease the high suicide rate among atheists). The biblical creationist worldview gives hope, not despair, since there is a Creator, the universe was designed for a purpose, and we are not the products of time and chance. God is the one who made us, and we should find out what he has to say in his written Word.
A recent American Physical Society newsletter contained an excerpt from physicist Lawrence Krauss’ new book The Greatest Story Ever Told—So Far. In it, Krauss states that for most people there are two great questions: Why is there a universe at all? and Why are we here? He notes that his earlier book A Universe from Nothing (AUFN) addressed the first question and his latest book deals with the second.

But a careful reading shows that AUFN didn’t actually answer the question of why the universe exists. Rather, it’s a blustery Big Bang apologetic with some snide remarks about theologians and creationists thrown into the mix.
To finish reading, click on "The Greatest Story Ever Told?" Also, check out the parody of Billy Squier's "The Stroke", below. Interesting, a parody of a song that is satire about the music industry and psychological "strokes", isn't it?