I'm from Missouri

This site is named for the famous statement of US Congressman Willard Duncan Vandiver from Missouri : "I`m from Missouri -- you'll have to show me." This site is dedicated to skepticism of official dogma in all subjects. Just-so stories are not accepted here. This is a site where controversial subjects such as evolution theory and the Holocaust may be freely debated.

Location: Los Angeles, California, United States

My biggest motivation for creating my own blogs was to avoid the arbitrary censorship practiced by other blogs and various other Internet forums. Censorship will be avoided in my blogs -- there will be no deletion of comments, no closing of comment threads, no holding up of comments for moderation, and no commenter registration hassles. Comments containing nothing but insults and/or ad hominem attacks are discouraged. My non-response to a particular comment should not be interpreted as agreement, approval, or inability to answer.

Friday, May 26, 2006

Disclaimer sticker for Selman v. Cobb County opinion

The following disclaimer sticker should be attached to all copies of Vol. 390 of the 2nd Edition of the Federal Supplement:

This book contains material on a court decision about Cobb County evolution-disclaimer textbook stickers. This decision is a theory, not a fact, regarding the existence of a petition and a letter that are the basis for the decision. This material should be approached with an open mind, studied carefully, and critically considered.


Approved by Federal Appeals Court of the 11th Circuit, May 25, 2006



Blogger Lou FCD said...

That was actually kinda funny, Larry.

Wednesday, May 31, 2006 3:31:00 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

I find some information here.

Saturday, July 22, 2006 12:34:00 AM  
Anonymous Don Robertson said...

Not having been abreast of the Selman v. Cobb County case until I just now read of it, I'm sorry I did not have the chance to participate.

Interestingly enough, I have found science to be nothing more than a religion, just another human belief system, and a religion that equates more readily to witchcraft and voodoo than it can be equated to human truth.

Had I been allowed to present expert witness testimony in the Selman v. Cobb County case, the decision would have been entirely different.

The moral imperative of life is to live a life that detracts not at all from the lives available to those who will follow us into this world.

That is human truth. It arises seamlessly from the cogito. And all empirical methodologies fail irreparably this absolute test of human truth.

I am going to write an article, one shorter than other works in which I have already addressed the issue, some time over the next few weeks to prove it.

I will prove the case not as a theist, or a constituionalist, but as a philosopher.

Don Robertson, The American Philosopher
Limestone, Maine

An Illustrated Philosophy Primer for Young Readers

Tuesday, December 26, 2006 9:02:00 AM  

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