Wednesday, June 28, 2017 Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 licence.

David C. Lane


Religious scholar and professor of sociology and sociology.
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David C. Lane
We use more discriminating intelligence when we buy a used car than when we buy a religion. Buying a used car you at least look underneath the hood, hit the tires, maybe take it to a mechanic to check it out. But in buying a religion you're supposed to wear these narrow blinders, so that if anybody disagrees you can block it out. It's basically, check your brains at the door when you join a religion.
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