Via Ted Talks
Via Ted Talks
This contains more accurate scientific information than the entire Creation Museum in Kentucky.
You know those voices you hear every day, but they’re not from people you’ve ever seen?
Like this one:
And this one:
In D.C., we hear these voices every day. And there are other voices like these throughout the world. On mass transportation throughout the country, in your GPS, on your particular phone.
When humans disappear and aliens visit the planet. They’re going to still have a lot of people talking to them and telling them whatever they want to know.
You really can’t believe what you see anymore.
The giveaway on why this isn’t a real commercial for pharmaceuticals is because no part of it talks about the side effects. Every pharmaceutical ad on television tells you the side effect of anything you take is death. Listen to one sometime. So the side effect of this ad would be if you want to breed correctly, you’ll die.
Besides, the folks in the above ad aren’t real Republicans. The ones below are:
But the second ad was made by the Republican National Committee. And it’s hard to determine which of the two is the real fantasy.
See even when the GOP makes an ad, you think it’s a parody.
Scientists are now examining the current epoch in geologic science as the Anthropocene. According to the site Welcome to the Anthropocene:
Our species’ whole recorded history has taken place in the geological period called the Holocene – the brief interval stretching back 10,000 years. But our collective actions have brought us into uncharted territory. A growing number of scientists think we’ve entered a new geological epoch that needs a new name – the Anthropocene.
The Anthropocene period appears to encompass the past 250 years, prompted by the Industrial Revolution. The impact on the planet is noted in urbanization, global warming and diminishing water resources (the video above). Click here to learn more about how human activity has transformed the Earth’s geology.
Remember a few weeks ago when Bill Nye “The Science Guy” went to the Creation Museum in Kentucky to hold a debate on evolution. In my non-blogging real life, I was telling anyone who would listen that he was a complete idiot for doing that.
Because there is no debate. Creationism is religion. Evolution is science. The only thing Nye would end up doing would be to draw more attention to the Creation Museum. And in the real world, publicity goes a lot further than “book learnin’.”
But Nye went and did it anyway. And the result was a disaster.
Because this was the state of things for the Creation Museum in 2012 (Via Yahoo News):
The people behind this museum are looking to erect something much bigger: a 160-acre park with a life-size replica of Noah’s Ark built to stand 500 feet long and 80 feet high. …
The group initially announced that it expected to break ground on the park in 2011, before eventually pushing that date back to 2014. But in June, in an interview in the Creation Museum’s “Noah’s Cafe,” Ark Encounter vice president Michael Zovath told Yahoo News that the group no longer has a date in mind for the construction to begin. It has been unable to raise sufficient amounts of money, despite pleas to the Creation Museum’s visitors to donate to the project.
“Fundraising is really tough,” Zovath said, blaming the recession. “It’s not moving so fast as we hoped.” The private LLC that is building the park would need to raise another $20 million before it can break ground, he said. So far, it’s taken in $5.6 million in donations and $17 million in private investments.
To add to the bad news, the Creation Museum is having its lowest attendance year yet. Last fiscal year, 280,000 people visited, compared to 404,000 the first year it opened in 2007.
And what happened after the Bill Nye debate? (Via NPR)
Ken Ham, the founder of the Creation Museum who last month debated TV personality Bill Nye “The Science Guy” pitting his Biblical literalism against Darwinian evolution, says the highly publicized showdown has been like manna from heaven for a foundering $73 million Noah’s Ark theme park. …
Nye is widely viewed as having won that debate, but Ham may have gotten the last word: On [Feb. 27] he announced that his Creation Museum’s proposed Noah’s Ark theme park, including a 510-foot replica of the Biblical vessel, had against all odds secured a last-minute $62 million municipal bond offering. The miracle was God’s, he said, but Nye also had something to do with it:
“The date of my debate with Bill Nye had been on our calendar several months before we knew the final delivery date of the Ark bonds. But in God’s timing, not ours—and although the bond registration had already closed before February 4 and no more bonds could be purchased— the high-profile debate prompted some people who had registered for the bonds to make sure they followed through with submitting the necessary and sometimes complicated paperwork.”
And that’s why Bill Nye can now take full responsibility for ratcheting up the dumbing down of America. He owes us all an apology.
As I’ve said before, there is more legitimate science in the theme song of “The Big Bang Theory” than there is in the entire Creation Museum.