Fulfilling Joseph Smith’s White Horse Prophecy: Willard Romney

George Washington and the founding fathers were incredibly insightful because they did not want the United States to be a sectarian nation. They firmly believed if we favor one particular religion, ANY religion, over another, we’ll end up dividing, rather than uniting the nation. The government is not barred from acknowledging faith, however. It has crept into ceremonies like swearing into office in the form of “so help you God”. As inevitable as it is, the founders felt we must be careful and considerate by making religion as unobtrusive as possible.

I doubt if any of you non-Mormons would consider baptizing every single Holocaust victim posthumously into the LDS faith as careful or considerate. This has outraged many in the Jewish community. I watched a brilliant report of this atrocity on a BBC report entitled, The Mormon President. Mitt Romney is not the first Mormon to run for president. Joseph Smith tried in 1844, with little success. But the principles and visions for his vision of a Mormon Planet have changed very little. The comparisons between Romney and Smith are startling. In fact something Joseph Smith said about the abolition of slavery kind of hit a nerve about the two men. He said, “leave it up to the states.” That sounds a lot like Willard’s philosophies on healthcare, immigration and education. Joseph Smith had a newspaper’s printing facilities incinerated for reporting negative news about his polygamy, while Mitt Romney paid $100,000 to wipe his records clean after leaving the Massachusetts Governor post. Very secretive and very suspicious if you ask me.

Have you noticed how the Press has literally ignored his Mormon faith? It is, in his words, what has molded his character, what motivates him in life. It is the most secretive, bizarre religion I’ve heard of, surpassing Scientology in my opinion, and it is never EVEN mentioned on the news. I guess we’re trying to keep the focus on how bad the Obama economy is supposed to be. Mitt must be thinking, “so you governors in Ohio, Indiana and Florida please, please keep your pie holes shut about the goddamned economy. You’re making me look bad. I’m going to head up to my super-mega retreat in Park City, Utah and be with my rich, white, Republican buddies. I have no time to be hobnobbing with you average scrubs with your pesky ethnicity and concern for the poor. I want to distract these “gentiles” who hold all the power and all the cash and use it to catapult me into my dream scenario: President Pro-Tem of the entire World.” This is the The White Horse Prophecy. It is the fulfillment of years of professionally campaigning for the presidency.

You will stop talking about positive job growth, it’s killing my strategy!

He believes he is going to be supreme leader of all men, Mormons and Gentiles alike, the gentiles being anyone who’s non-Mormon. They will eventually see the error of their ways or be submissive before the Mormon superior master race. As a matter of fact, Mitt Romney has based his life and philosophy of governing as parallel to the Mormon Church and it’s founder, Joseph Smith. He is actually mirroring the campaign Smith launched in 1844 for the Presidency. There is a fine documentary of The First Mormon to Run for President written by Adam Christing. He’s a man who wears many hats: comedian, director, pastor, actor and Mormon. He knows what he is speaking about, and he does it quite well.

Romney has taken a secret oath pledging his loyalty first and foremost to his church: “There are, still today, very secret ceremonies in the Mormon temple, which Romney has participated in — virtually all of those, including something called the Oath of Consecration, where he consecrates his money, his time, his talents. His whole life, really. Here is the Oath of Consecration: “You and each of you covenant and promise before God, angels, and these witnesses at this altar, that you do accept the law of consecration as contained in this, The Book of Doctrine and Covenants, in that you do consecrate yourselves, your time, talents, and everything with which the Lord has blessed you, or with which he may bless you, to the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, for the building up of the kingdom of God on the earth and for the establishment of Zion.” So here’s the main problem: It’s a commitment to the Mormon church, not god or his country. In fact, Mitt has used the church to further his interests on same-sex marriage. He has directly involved politics and his church. He’ll do it again, no doubt.

Mormons have a sense of superiority. They’re downright secretive. A non-Mormon isn’t even allowed in the Mormon Temple. Look at how Willard is conducting this weekend’s Park City “retreat”, a word rife with religious connotations (it should be called just a simple summit). With Willard, you can be assured, “god” will enter into the discussion. The liberals and godless heathens must be defeated. After all, he’s a descendant of Mormon royalty, a founding father if you will. He has a sense of entitlement to carry on the LDS legacy Joseph Smith has put forth back in the early to mid 1800’s. But this is a man more interested in the almighty dollar. He was named after a very rich man, J. Willard Marriott, a Mormon of substantial wealth. He was praised to the hilt for his “salvation” of the 2002 Winter Olympics in, of course, Salt Lake City. I’ve never heard a single word about the ongoing scandals that still exist from the SLC Olympics. It was these Olympics, filled with bribery, that catapulted Willard into the governorship of Massachusetts, a state, frankly, that didn’t care much for his brand of governance.

Shmoozing with his friends in Park City, strategizing on how to rid this nation of President Obama

There’s no question the Romneys are the original pioneers of the Mormon Faith. The journey from England to Illinois was the one taken by Mitt Romney’s great-great-great grandfather, Miles Romney, along with his wife, Elizabeth, from the poor factory town of Preston, England, to Illinois. Miles, an architect, was tasked with assisting the construction of the Nauvoo Temple. Romney’s Mormon roots are very undeniable. However when all went down and Joseph Smith was assassinated, Brigham Young took a group of polygamist supporters who followed the prophet to the promised land of Utah, while Joseph Smith’s widow, Edie Smith remained with a largely monogamist followers and started a non-polygamous group of Mormons in the Midwest. The Romneys chose to go with the Polygamists to Utah. But, Willard’s been spinning the lie , “I’m only for monogamous marriage and wouldn’t have it any other way.” But it was his grandfather, his very own grandfather who had FIVE wives. The current Mormon Scripture doesn’t really shun or ban polygamy, it actually celebrates it posthumously, as Willard’s dead gramps has 14 wives now, 14 women to enjoy celestially in perpetuity. So polygamy is perfectly acceptable, but LGBT Mormons (yes, they exist) are not allowed to marry? I guess the Book of Mormon, written by a convicted criminal and pedophile, knows best.

As far as being prepared for a nuclear holocaust, Mormons have been obsessed with disaster preparedness in awaiting End of Days scenarios. They encourage members to have a a huge stash of food, clothing, ammo and protective clothing for nuclear disasters. This is not something us Atheists think about. We believe our leaders will have the foresight to avoid major wars, not start them over some holy argument or religious dogma. If you believe in posthumous celestial bliss, living eternally on your own planet where you are the “God”, why bother making this life better for everyone? Let’s keep cutting aid to poor, non-deserving “Gentiles”. Why not do your part ending this world filled with non-believers and heathens who are not “pure” and let’s get on with it already? This thought makes this man’s ideas about religion and politics quite terrifying. Willard is not what the founding fathers had in mind over two-hundred years ago, and he certainly is not any more acceptable today. The United States WILL become a theocratic plutocracy. The GOP has already started the ball rolling. Willard will complete the journey.

32 thoughts on “Fulfilling Joseph Smith’s White Horse Prophecy: Willard Romney

  1. i would advise all to maybe attend a church meeting to find out what we really believe in! Romney will bring a lot of problems to lds members if he makes to the white house. don`t judge the church over the actions of Romney!

    1. Neh, I don’t judge based on the actions of Mittens. I judge the church on its own actions like pouring millions of $$ into California to fuel Prop. H8, like posthumously baptizing Holocaust victims, like supporting slavery and polygamy and misogyny and for making its members wear magic underwear.

      1. You’re absolutely right about all those things. We have no idea the abuse these people have allowed and simply changed the rules when outsiders start probing a little too close.

  2. The things you wrote are incendiary and blatantly false. Saying Mormonism is worse than Scientology is mind numbing! It shows that you have never been anywhere near these people. If anyone harmed a Mormon based on your inflammatory rhetoric you should be held accountable. I could say a lot in response, but I will just say this much: the White Horse Prophecy has nothing to do with Mormons taking over the US Presidency. It only says that when the United States is without government, that this people will uphold and preserve the constitution and that whilst elsewhere all will be in disarray, amongst them will be peace and safety for all who are honest in heart.

    1. So who’s to decide who is honest in heart? The Mormon Church? I’d rather not rely on a religious body who sanctions lying as long as it benefits the church (http://ideas.time.com/2012/06/13/the-root-of-mitt-romneys-comfort-with-lying/) This frightens me. No Mormons should be harmed based on revealing principles the church holds dear. You should be proud of what you believe. I know I am proud of having ethics and morals simply for doing what’s right and not for some celestial reward. I think L. Ron Hubbard is merely the Joseph Smith of the 20th century. Both science fiction enthusiasts and both interested in starting their own religion. What’s mind numbing is the fact that you get people to tithe and believe this nonsense that’s factually inaccurate and has been proven to be false. That’s the most mind-numbing thing I can fathom.

      1. Geez, Hi Vegas…again, I have had personal conversations about the church’s establishment of authority over its congregation but all the while claiming free “agency”. My mother attempted one day to let me know that “free will” and “free agency” are not the same thing. Sadly, years later in conversation with a Mormon I was thoroughly enjoying he said, “If the world presented irrefutable evidence revealing a teaching of the Mormon proved to be completely false and the church didn’t change their teaching. I would still believe the church than the evidence.” It was in 1988 I broke through the brainwashing and realized for the first time that in fact, even though I was not a devout Mormon, I was in fact brainwashed, severely. How many Mormons do not realize they are severely brainwashed into believing a lie even in the face of 0evidence. One of the Mormonism’s deceptions served to their congregation regularly is; “The devil is so good at his job, he’ll convince you he has never existed.” I’d like to respond to that, Who does the Mormon church represent? It seems Mormon leaders have taken to heart the devil’s own deception, and have become very good at it.

      2. God himself will effectuate this separation. The honest of heart will hie from all walks of life. I will go so far as to agree that there is no one more wicked than a Mormon gone bad; I know some of them personally. But to lump all the members into one volatile group is reckless and irresponsible. I’ve seen the mob mentality displayed on the internet whenever some outrageous action is reported. Some of it is just sensationalism, but there are so many who take what they read in an article as absolute truth and become inflamed. People have had to go into hiding because of the hostilities generated from things posted on the internet and your writing is incendiary and hostile. The LDS people as a whole are very giving, and not just among themselves.
        To equate “Mormonism” with Scientology is wholly inflammatory. Nobody in authority in the LDS Church is relegating individuals to menial tasks and using physical abuse as a means of discipline and intimidation, and nobody has to give money to the Church unless they want to, but people reading your blog who don’t know any better might believe what you are saying and make that association.
        FYI, the celestial reward is simply living with people who have the highest of ethics and morals and regard for one another.
        I know that the Book of Mormon is an authentic record, because I have friends from different Native American Indian tribes who have related to me that the stories therein were the same stories that were handed down from father to son ever since they could remember.
        I can’t say more, because re-reading your article just turns my stomach.

      3. Are you in hiding? Sorry. Perhaps there are support groups like ex-Mormon.org to help you from the clutches of these cult swindlers. Let me know if I can help you escape. Sorry you’re going through this.

    2. Tandee: I’m sorry, but the accusation that “you have never been anywhere near these people” is a spurious attempt to distract readers from the legitimate issues raised.

      I can tell you that, in my case, I have not only been “near these people,” but one of them. Pioneer ancestors, SLC born and raised, served a mission, multiple callings for decades including Branch President, Stake Mission President, twice a Stake High Councilor, a member of a Bishopric, even an Institute Teacher. Been there, done that. Probably longer and more actively than you.

      Believe me, I therefore know what I am talking about, and in general terms the above observations are, in fact, true. One cannot invalidate the overall picture conveyed of Mormonism, its history, its doctrines, and its practices, simply by nitpicking a detail such as the precise wording and meaning of, say, the “White Horse Prophecy”: http://mormonthink.com/glossary/whitehorseprophecy.htm

      I strongly suggest that you try to step outside of Mormonism and conscientiously examine it with healthy skepticism and an open mind. As a start, use basic logic and common sense to answer questions such as these for yourself: http://bit.ly/OVbFgG

      You might very well discover that the Emperor is actually… naked.

      1. Tandee, Please, then if you “know” of a truth many of us have seen is false, then I know myself for one would enjoy seeing the evidence.

  3. When we make judgemnts about religion we must remeber religion is a vehicle to God. Religion is manmade as prophets are men. My research on them would lable them creative (advanced intuition) I am sceptical of religious interpratations of the prophecy as they see what they want. One thing I do understand is there should be no place for religion in the governace of this country. A belief in a higher power is fine but the vehicle sould remain that!

    1. I would like to respectfully submit to you, that religion is not a vehicle to God, but they certainly pretend to be. Mormonism’s so called leader’s title being a Prophet is derived from pure arragonce. But they have learned, you don’t see them attempting to prophecy anything these days. Their success rate stands on its own merits, 0 (zero). I hoped one day long ago that I would find the LDS church to be all they claimed they are. You can possibly imagine when I found out differently, how disappointed and upset I was, especially being of the congregation (forcibly) that were completely lied too. Mark Larsen’s suggestion is perfect, step outside, and take a look to see what history reveals. Be objective and neutral seeking the truth.

      1. I will be writing on the church’s excommunicating policies based on any questioning of Joseph Smith’s insane proclamations and the veracity of false scientific evidence. Thanks for reading. If one can’t question this cult without threat of excommunication, what are they hiding?

      2. Hi vegas 🙂 OK, vegasjessie, cool name btw. FYI: My sister when she decided to sincerely go to the church when in her early twenties and declare a couple of “sins” she felt she wanted to balance in herself and ask for guidance and of course become more conformant to the LDS religion was excommunicated without so much as a single point of guidance other than “we felt it was in your best interest” (not exact words). So much for forgiveness and the confessions of the sins in Mormonism. I only mention this due to your comment on excommunication. I know people that have been excommunicated for simply asking for more detail concerning Mormonism’s beliefs.

  4. I wouldn’t worry too much about Joseph Smith’s White horse prophecy. I’m quite confident it isn’t any different than all his other “prophecies” (yuk yuk), not a single one ever amounted to anything real…

    1. Checking back to see if Tandee sent anything on his September 25th comment… Well, I hoped. I do that, constantly. No matter how much I’ve learned, there isn’t enough time in one life to determine my eternal existence, So, learn learn learn some more, die and come back through another door, LOL…

      1. @RideTheWay: I don’t visit regularly. Elliot wanted evidence that he could see. Some people demand physical evidence because they do not have faith. Others only desire to contrive a means to tear evidences apart, because it does not fit with their agenda. This site seems to be just the environment to facilitate such divisions and the destruction of faith.

        I have seen with my own eyes evidence supporting Christ visiting this continent. I saw an Indian mural in Canada for instance, depicting Christ visiting the natives and the Telestial, Terrestrial and Celestial Kingdoms after death. My anthropology teacher, an amateur archeologist, found a calendar dating from Christ in the Columbia River Gorge when it was opened for archeological digs while the John Day dam was being constructed, just prior to the flooding. I was acquainted with a girl some years ago from Guatemala who had a small book which they had used as scripture correlating to the book of Mormon that her family had used prior to being introduced to the Church.
        I am acquainted with two ladies of Native American ancestry, from different tribes, one living in Oregon, one in Washington state. One said that her tribe knew of and worshipped our Heavenly Father and Jesus Christ before the white man came to their tribe. Her grandfather had a vision saying that two young white men would come and restore truths that had been lost to their tribe, and that the people should not turn them away when that time came. She was 15 when that vision was fulfilled. The other lady was given a Book of Mormon by a friend, and as she read, she could hear the voices of her ancestors whispering to her that the book was a true record of their history. She took it to her father, who looked at it and told her, “I know these stories. They were handed down to me from my father, and his father before him.” When she asked why he hadn’t told anyone, he replied that he didn’t think anyone would believe him. I asked her if she would write these things down for me, and she said she would. Just before I moved, I asked her if she had finished her writing and she said that when she started writing, she had remembered more, and that she was at 100 pages and still not done.
        Another fellow from a tribe in Southern Utah spoke at a fireside for our youth, and told how when he read the Book of Mormon that he knew it was a true book because his grandfather, the medicine man of his tribe, had told him the stories that were in it.
        In the 70’s I witnessed the testimony of a very old man in Idaho who had helped with the colonization of the area. The Mormons were friendly with the Indians, and they were cautioned to keep their hair trimmed because that was how the Indians distinguished them from the other settlers. He had neglected to cut his hair for some time and while he was out with his cattle one day, he was accosted by Indians who were going to steal his things and burn him after they had tied him to a tree. Before they lit the fire, they decided they wanted his clothing so they untied him and forced him to take his clothing off. He was an endowed member and when they saw his garments, they apologized profusely, giving him back everything they had taken, saying, “Our ancestors were once privileged to wear those.”
        I have my own personal experiences I won’t go into here.

      2. Oh… Tandee.

        Most unfortunately what you claim as evidence would never stand up in a court of law, let alone a science laboratory. It is basically anecdotal. You might as well be claiming that you saw the Virgin Mary’s face in a piece of toast, or Satan’s image rising above the smoke of the collapsed World Trade Towers.

        Surely you must realize that the few physical artifacts you mention are invalid as evidence without scientific radiocarbon and/or radiometric dating under controlled, double-blind conditions in which the technicians themselves are unaware what the age of such artifacts may or may not prove. Where are these artifacts now? If you know and can locate them, let’s submit them to a lab for testing! You’ll have to forgive me, but it sounds like they are as available for analysis as the gold plates.

        Indeed, when it comes right down to it, you might as well admit that you believe god works through a seer stone in a hat. Just imagine what Joseph Smith could have produced if he only had a ouija board, some tarot cards, or a zodiac map.

        I sincerely hope that someday you’ll take a closer look at faith vs. science. As a starting point, at least ponder what the latter has actually done for you in your life, all without any intervention by supernatural beings with paranormal powers:

        You might then be able to concede that the vast majority of anthropologists, archaeologists, historians, linguists, and biologists know what they’re talking about when they attest that there is no solid, bona fide, verifiable evidence that the Nephites ever existed –despite all anecdotes to the contrary. To continue to believe otherwise in the 21st century is tantamount to asserting that the earth is flat, is less than 10,000 years old, and the sun revolves around it.

  5. We are all the spirit children of a loving Heavenly Father, but in mortality, we have all sinned. Since no unclean thing can enter into the Kingdom of God, that sin separates us from Him. He therefore provided a means by which we could have the opportunity to return to Him. We simply must accept through covenants made at baptism, the atonement that Jesus Christ wrought in the Garden of Gethsemane and on the cross.

    Jesus took upon Himself the punishment that we would otherwise have had to endure for our sins; this He did for us vicariously. Nevertheless, we may choose whether or not to accept this gift. Nobody is forcing anyone to forsake their sins and be baptized. Regardless of what we do, there will be some consequence. Those who repent and covenant through baptism to obey the commandments of God, and remain faithful to the end of their lives, will reap every blessing that God has in store. Those who do not must suffer even as Christ suffered, which suffering caused Him to bleed at every pore.

    All men are free to do as they like. However, many have died not knowing of Jesus Christ and the atonement that He wrought. They have an opportunity to learn these things after they die, and live as spirit entities in the spirit world according to the commandments if they so wish. However, baptism is an ordinance that can only be performed in mortality. Therefore, the living have been commanded to perform the saving ordinance vicariously for their ancestors who had not that opportunity in life. The deceased have their agency whether to accept or reject this ordinance. Nobody forces it upon them. Our free will is as intact upon death as when we lived.

    When Latter Day Saints perform vicarious baptism for their ancestors, they are not forcing them into Church membership. The Church only records that the ordinance was performed for that person so that it isn’t repeated. We seldom have knowledge that the deceased have accepted that work unless they appear to us and let us know. It most definitely is not an atrocity to make available to others the chance to accept this saving ordinance.

    Those of the Jewish community who are opposing it are reacting emotionally and with indignation because the fact this was being done was presented to them in a hostile manner. They do not understand that people on the other side of the veil that separates the living from the spiritual realm have the choice to accept or reject this work. If they are so sure that the dead of the Jewish faith would be utterly appalled and reject this ordinance, then they certainly have nothing to worry about. Records are kept there as to whether they were accepted or not.

    1. I could care less if these fantastical loons baptize me as it has as much meaning to me as the zodiac. I’m not convinced Jesus even existed. Except, he may have been just a gardner working for Joseph Smith in Nauvoo.

    2. Good Zeus Almighty, Tandee. You really are indoctrinated. What a waste of an Enlightenment!


      “We are all the spirit children of a loving Heavenly Father”

      — Evidence that said being even exists?

      “in mortality, we have all sinned”

      — Says who? That same being?

      “no unclean thing can enter into the Kingdom of God”

      — Why not?

      “sin separates us from Him”

      — Who says? I thought that deity was omnipotent, i.e., capable of overcoming any rule he chooses, including one that mandates “separation.”

      “We simply must accept through covenants made at baptism, the atonement that Jesus Christ wrought in the Garden of Gethsemane and on the cross. Jesus took upon Himself the punishment that we would otherwise have had to endure for our sins; this He did for us vicariously.”

      — Whoa! Talk about selfish! Have somone ELSE pay for my mistakes? No, thank you. If there is some all-powerful, all-knowing dictator of the universe who inflexibly demands such “payment,” I’ll just have to suffer his god-awful wrath then. They are my mistakes in life: it would be utterly selfish, cruel, and uncaring of me to let someone else pay for them. Why would you even think of agreeing to such a thing?

      “However, baptism is an ordinance that can only be performed in mortality.”

      — Why? Again, I thought that deity was omnipotent. Sounds to me like you believe there are some kind of universal “laws” that not even HE can overcome.


      Tandee: I hope that someday you will be able to step back from your religious zeal and appraise your beliefs logically, rationally, and honestly.

      I have been where you are at, believe me: I was active for many decades in the Mormon cult. Served a mission, was a stake mission president, a stake high councilor twice, a branch president, a member of a bishopric, even an institute teacher. Yes, I also heard that “still, small voice,” felt a “burning in the bosom.”

      Ultimately, however, personal feelings, promptings, desires, emotions, hopes, basic psychological tendencies are NEVER a reliable measure of TRUTH. Consider that the 9/11 hijackers were just as convinced as you, deep down inside, that their faith was the “one-and-only” true religion –and were willing to die for it. There comes a time when we have to look at the cold, hard, FACTS squarely in the face, no matter how painful that might be.

      I wish you the best, but I am not going to keep debating beliefs for which their is no verifiable evidence. If you can ever offer something that would stand up in a court of law, I’d be happy to hear it.

      1. Point blank, to the point, no nonsense, here it is, pay attention man! Love it! Thank you, Yanquetino. You didn’t once go by the name Mike V. did you? LOL… One of my greatest teachers. He taught me in this very way, to the point, there wasn’t even a bush to beat around. One of my favorite ways to learn.

  6. @Yanquetino: I would be dead already had not there been intervention by what you term as “supernatural beings with paranormal powers.” In fact, God is a real being with an immortal body of flesh and bone and possesses all knowledge of true and pure science; we have merely scratched the surface of scientific knowledge, and that with prejudice, greed and lust for power. The things and comforts we enjoy in life are His gift and the result of the inspiration that has been imparted to us by them. Yet mankind will use what knowledge has been given to destroy themselves, when they could have had more if they had only esteemed one another as themselves.

    The examples you cited are truly silly but I am not associated with any of them as you imply. You denigrate my real experiences by equating them with superstitious lore and falsehoods that I have not mentioned or condoned. I, for one, know what I have seen and experienced, and realize that there is no convincing others who do not want to be convinced. P.S. It is amusing how you extol scientific method then post a video titled, “You can’t trust science!”

    1. Wow, Tandee, I am not one to argue, honestly, please realize, what you’ve presented isn’t evidence at all. Please understand, even in the Old Testament it states to always gain knowledge, “or your expectations my be cutoff”. You can find that as I’ve learned, there is only value in doing your own homework. You’ve presented your own thoughts and feelings, I can repsect that, but there is very little helpful information for those seeking the truth any any field of interest, and sadly you accuse and condem others for doing the exact thing you do without regard or validity. Oh well… What I won’t do is spend time debating fiction as a source to the truth, that is the illusion easily recognized in Mormon culture. I grew up in that culture. The best advice your church gave was, “Find the truth no matter where it may be”. Then you’ll possibly find valid evidence to present oneday that the rest of the community can review as well.

    2. Tandee: You obviously didn’t watch the video. It’s title is sarcastic: a quote often heard from religious believers like yourself who cling to “answers” of faith, despite the cold, hard, scientific reality right in front of their face. Try watching the video to appreciate the sarcasm.

  7. “This is not something us Atheists think about. We believe our leaders will have the foresight to avoid major wars, not start them over some holy argument or religious dogma. ”

    And this worked so fantastically well for those folks in New Orleans when Katrina hit. Yes, let’s just trust our government, because they’ll always take care of us completely!

    I’m not a Mormon, but after reading your crazed rantings, I think I like them more than I did before. I don’t believe a fraction of the stuff you said about them. Some of it might even be true, but I am less inclined than ever to believe that, just because you made the claim! LOL. I do know some Mormons, and frankly I’d much rather hang out with them (secret magic underwear notwithstanding) than some angry, bitter, ranting atheist. (Note I say angry, bitter and ranting. I know a lot of atheists who are totally laid back and they’re still lots of fun to hang out with.)

    Keep on writing your ranting bitter crap. You amuse me, even if I don’t believe you. And I am totally rooting for Mitt Romney and his secret magic underwear to win this election! 😀

    1. Great, Delicia, hang out with folks who look forward to the rapture and I’ll try my best to keep the earth livable for my family. Atheists are angry at the carnage, abuse, misogyny and hate religion has fostered all the while not paying taxes. Their need to play politics should automatically force churches, especially the politically ambitious Mormon Church, to pay their fair share. Atheists are frustrated that our society is dictated by the pretense this “holy book” filled with tales of murder and hate supersedes our Constitution. Logic and reason are far more important in a leader, not some insane belief he will be a god post-mortem of his own planet with an endless array of wives.

    2. Hey Delicia, If you stick around you’ll find that Jessie writes from research, not rantings, bitterness and anger. Yes, those factors play a part in anyone’s lives who care about life itself. There are many a mormon who I enjoy. But they are blind to the truth and have been taught they don’t need tto look for it. Live by ‘fath’ alone. Do atheists do that? Or do you really speak for them all. To stereotype even any common belief or practice is uncool but I find myself doing the same and when I do, I pull back. Take care, research the subject, then we all have something to learn.

      Enjoy your experience of the day…

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