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If you hate all races, including your own, are you a racist?




VotesAnswer
21No
8Yes
6Other answer: please state
3Not sure
1I don't know


UserComment
bill Survey Central Gold Subscriber Silver Star Survey Creator
posted 15-May-2011 7:23am  
I think the term you're looking for is psychopath.
CarlHalling
posted 15-May-2011 8:00am  
Technically not, because as I see it, for a person to be racist, they have to consciously and consistently view one or more races in a negative light in comparison to another race, or other races. To hate all races is not singling one race out for special prejudice; so is strictly not so much racist as misanthropic. Me, I'm a proud philanthrope.
dab Survey Qualifier
posted 15-May-2011 8:12am  
If you hate all races, it doesn't sound like you hate races so much as you hate people.
Irene007 Survey Central Gold Subscriber Bronze Star Survey Creator
posted 15-May-2011 9:07am  
A little anthropophobic maybe?
Richard47
posted 15-May-2011 9:51am  
I personally do not hate any races. What an oblique way to think these days? But, I suppose you wouldn't hate your own race because you think it as 'superior' to the rest. Skin Heads unite! They certainly did a lot to improve our country's reputation with the rest of the world.  * wry smile *
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
posted 15-May-2011 9:59am  
Depends. Do you hate all races just because you hate everyone? Or do you stereotype every race into seeing them as nothing but their worst characteristics?
msgman
posted 15-May-2011 11:33am  
No; the technical term for that would be misanthropist.
Galomorro Survey Qualifier
posted 15-May-2011 12:09pm  
I do not hate "races" -- if I dislike someone, it is because of the way they ACT, not their ethnicity. The way they treat me, or others, or animals -- NOT the way they look or where they were born, etc. It is an individual thing. There are people of various "races" that I like very much, and others that I do not like at all, but it's their actions that cause me to feel this way -- the kind of people they are inside.
Enheduanna Survey Central Subscriber
posted 15-May-2011 12:54pm  
No, then I think you're just a misanthrope.
gambler Bronze Star Survey Creator
posted 15-May-2011 1:21pm  
Maybe an idiot?
they
posted 15-May-2011 2:28pm  
I think you are more likely a misanthrope.

I'm pretty sick of the word 'racist'. We should just start replacing it with 'ignorant moron'.
Irene007 Survey Central Gold Subscriber Bronze Star Survey Creator
(reply to Richard47) posted 15-May-2011 6:44pm  
> I personally do not hate any races. What an oblique way to think these
> days? But, I suppose you wouldn't hate your own race because you think
> it as 'superior' to the rest. Skin Heads unite! They certainly did
> a lot to improve our country's reputation with the rest of the world.
>  * wry smile *

I thought we were all the same race; the human race...
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
posted 15-May-2011 7:53pm  
If you are competing to see who can go the fastest, are you a racist?
Richard47
(reply to Irene007) posted 15-May-2011 8:58pm  
Race: Definition from Answers.com: A local geographic or global human population distinguished as a more or less distinct group by genetically transmitted physical. An interbreeding, usually geographically isolated population of organisms differing from other populations of the same species in the frequency of hereditary traits. A race that has been given formal taxonomic recognition is known as a subspecies.

Irene007 Survey Central Gold Subscriber Bronze Star Survey Creator
(reply to Richard47) posted 15-May-2011 10:52pm  
I still think that I'm part of the human race, that's it and that's all. Cultural differences are things that I embrace and I'm starting to not like our global village so much with its homogenization... Vive la différence!!
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
posted 16-May-2011 12:16am  
I take that to the next notch and embrace individual differences. Whether someone's difference is because it is from their culture, or it is just them, doesn't matter to me. Funny how people are more accepting if they can put something to a culture.
LJD Gold Qualifier
posted 16-May-2011 1:39am  
Hate is a strong word. I hate no one, but I prefer to be with my own kind. If the definition of a racist is wanting to preserve a person's heritage, culture, values, language, faith, country, then call me a racist...so be it. I feel multiculturalism has never be successful. We've become a pagan, Babylonian society, only to serve an enemy within's strategy of 'divide and conquer'.
Richard47
(reply to Irene007) posted 16-May-2011 8:20am  
I believe "Race" is a nomanclature of both the USA & Canada, with a slight difference vernacularly but not enough to change its meaning...I stand by my terminology being the same yours.
llamamama
posted 16-May-2011 2:05pm  
So..race supposedly doesn't exist because there is nothing biological about it.
Sure, people of different races look different (beyond of course skin color), but that's all genetic stuff. Skin color isn't genetic..and isn't biological. Take an albino and the darkest person in the world, and the kid could be anywhere in between.
If you look at "race", there are two constants: "Black" and "White"..and then every other country in the world has their other divisions of race.
It's so stupid: "I get sunburned easily, therefore I am superior to you." No, you're pale because you come from some place where being pale was a necessity. That's no different than the fact that tan people come from areas around the equator.

People need to stop hating.
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to LJD) posted 16-May-2011 8:00pm  
Well by definition, muticulturalism means that people from different cultures are living side by side but keeping their own culture and traditions. The idea is to have and keep your own cultural traditions and values, let your neighbors keep theirs, and to get along despite being different.
Crayons
posted 16-May-2011 10:18pm  
No, that's called antisocial or asocial or not-people-likingism.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to LindaH) posted 17-May-2011 1:27am  
A nation is defined by a culture of values, standards. If there are many cultures, who decides the values, the laws, standards by which the nation will live?


A culture is the sum total of all that constitutes the way a nation lives. The customs, language, art, literature, music, moral vlues, and most of all, the religion of that people make up the total culture. A culture is the externalization of the religion held by a given people. Religion always determines the basis for the laws by which a given society lives. Whoever determines the laws of that culture likewise determine which god is worshipped. When America was still Christian, the Bible was the source of our law, and Jesus Christ was the God we worshipped. Humanism is the religion of the pagan culture now growing in America, and our laws come from this belief system. Hence, the new god now worshipped in America is man, human reason, particularly the State.

There can be only one dominant culture within a nation for a peaceful existence.
Jody
posted 17-May-2011 8:04am  
No, you're an misanthrope....
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to LJD) posted 17-May-2011 9:18am  
Not if people can 'live and let live'

If your neighbor doesn't live by the rules of your religion, that doesn't affect you any.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to LindaH) posted 17-May-2011 11:33pm  
Actually Linda, what other people do can affect you, and your life. Have you ever told your child, be careful on choosing friends? You are judged by the company you keep. Would you let people in your home who would not respect the rules of your house? What other people do, how they live can have a negative effect on you and your community. Why should some people have to suffer because of other peoples bad behavior?
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to LJD) posted 17-May-2011 11:56pm  
Crimes and victimization, sure. But most people, even of different cultures, don't engage in bad behavior as part of their tradition. Most of those misbehaving people are the outcasts, even among their own.

I'd have no problem letting good, decent people in my house or in my neighborhood, even if they come from somewhere vastly different. As long as there's no victimizing and everyone leaves each other to their peace, I am unaffected.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to LindaH) posted 18-May-2011 3:43am  
As I've said, a nation is defined by a dominant culture...there can only be one dominant culture, language. Multiculturalism will bring conflict, that's common sense. The enemy within has used the divide and conquer scenario. Americans for the last 60 years have been politically corrected to death. I do not dislike anyone, but I choose to be with people of my kind. On my block, we have several different races, and none of them socialize. I am courteous, but prefer not to socialize.
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to LJD) posted 18-May-2011 10:03am  
When they aren't socializing, there's no conflict. Only immature people who don't know how to act bring in conflict, because they can't get along with people who are different.
JessicaWoman99 Double Gold Star Survey Creator
posted 18-May-2011 1:57pm  
Yes makes you a racist
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to LindaH) posted 18-May-2011 5:29pm  
Linda, common sense dictates that if you have conflict of ethics/standards/faith/moral values....there will be conflict. There has to be some kind of order...now choosing what kind of standards, values come first? There has to be a dominant culture, ours is a Christian culture, and others that choose to live here, need to assimilate, respect us, or leave the country. Example. I go to live in Spain, I can become a citizen, but must also respect their culture, and assimilate....if not I shouldn't live there, I would leave. But this is not what is happening in our country. Others come here, want what we have, and are not willing to assimilate, or respect our culture..

What I see is a quiet coup for the last several decades driven by a liberal enemy within, wanting to steal our land, stealing our culture, our language, our faith. I believe in living in peace, not turmoil, conflict. In the bigger picture, multiculturalism does not work. Maybe this is what it means in the Bible, in the end times....there will be wars, and rumors of wars?
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to LJD) posted 18-May-2011 5:44pm  
Well, I have never had a problem with people whose values differ from mine, unless they start some issue with me because of it. It is easy to ignore people who are doing things that don't directly concern me. If people are coming here and interfering, it is a totally different thing that coming here and quietly living their life their own way, but not making a nuisance of themselves.

One of my favorite examples is 'open door' neighborhood cultures. If you move from a society or neighborhood where basic norms were that kids are welcome to stop into known neighbors houses without knocking, you can't assume that your new neighbors would welcome that sort of thing.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to LindaH) posted 19-May-2011 12:00am  
I have people of different cultures on my block, none of the people socialize. When my one neighbor waved one day, I waved back. My one neighbor two doors down when he moved in, (he's Korean) came to my front door, and said hello. Two days later, I bought a tin of popcorn, and took it to his house, and said welcome. We have not talked since. No one talks on the block. One day, my husband took a couple sheets of sheetrock that he did not need, to the man across the street who was using sheetrock. We've never spoken again. The neighbor at the end of the block, built a double story, monster house, they're of Mideast descent. They did not follow the city codes on building it. Wanted to build a music hall, in a small suburb neighborhood. A law suit ensued, they have a $243,000 judgment saying they must bring up the house up to code. I know a carpenter that said they followed nothing.

We once had a neighborhood that socialized, but no longer.
cloudhugger Survey Central Gold Subscriber
posted 19-May-2011 12:50am  
No, you're just an butt-hole.
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to LJD) posted 19-May-2011 9:25am  
See, and that doesn't matter. You can socialize with your friends and others. Lack of socializing doesn't create conflict and disharmony. You can live in a peaceful, quiet neighborhood where none of the neighbors socialize and still be content and happy.

Those neighbors mideast descent had nothing to do with it. They were choosing to ignore the rules, just like a person of any descent might do.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to LindaH) posted 19-May-2011 4:20pm  
Yes people can live side by side, never socialize...but this makes for an unhappy community.

What I'm saying is the neighbor who built this monster of a home doesn't know, or chose not to find out the rules, codes in the city. Perhaps where they came from there were no rules. This is what I mean, many people come into the country without any guidance or rules in their country, then come here and choose not to follow the rules, or just don't know, nor try to know.

I can get along with most people. My husband says I attract people for some unknown reason. The other day I was in line at Trader Joe's waiting patiently for the woman before me to move out so I could pay. Her bill had been paid for but she took her time with her purse. The cashier wouldn't rush her, but he had already rang up my bill. Right at the counter, she started a conversation, we blocked the thoroughfare out of the store. She continued to want to talk. My car was in the front row, and I stood in the front of the store and my car for 45 minutes talking to this woman. She kept repeating she was Jewish. She told me about her life. I'm patient, figured she needed someone to talk to, but. I tried on several occasions to say I needed to leave, family was waiting on dinner. She wouldn't let me go. She asked me for my telephone number, wanted to keep in contact with me, I gave her my cell number...never give my home number. She was desperate to talk to someone...she was almost frightening... She was lonely.
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to LJD) posted 19-May-2011 4:53pm  
I think it is a generalization to say that it is the foreigners who are ignoring rules. I think it is just them, as individuals.

A lot of people are happy living in a community without talking to neighbors. They have friends they talk to. In fact, some would rather be ignored than approached. That makes them happy.
Kristal_Rose
posted 20-May-2011 8:18pm  
No, I think that would make you a humanist.
Kristal_Rose
(reply to LJD) posted 20-May-2011 9:39pm  
My neighborhood is quite social, and quite mixed. I have my suspicions that the more mixed a neighborhood is, the more likely it is in fact to be more social.. So long as the people all speak English anyhow.

You are comparing now to 50 years ago. Culture has changed for a ton of reasons which have nothing to do with multi-culturalism.
People change jobs and homes more than ten times as often as back then. What's the point of befriending neighbors if they might move in three months?
People have acclimatized to mobility. They would rather hang out with friends who have all the same tastes in music, dress, and humor, and same age, than any neighbor, same race or not.
People hang out on the internet instead to meet people more to their liking. 50 years ago people couldn't even afford to have long distance phone relations. It was pen-pals or neighbors.
Things have happened which make people paranoid of each other regardless of race, like poisoning halloween candy or abducting kids. Again, nothing to do particularly with race.
Because people move so often, police can't keep track of individuals either, so your on your own now to judge character.
- Speaking of which, I was watching a 50's TV show where the police were trying to track down a man driving from hamlet to hamlet through the country, because by helping a sick baby, he had contracted a disease which might kill him if not treated in a day. No one has time or jurisdiction for that today.

Today people choose their own culture independent from race. If you want to become a yogi with sitars, chanting, and incense, you go join and do that. Race doesn't matter anymore. Bloodlines no longer limit your options. It's not really any different that classical musician parents raising kids who raise motorcycles or program computers for a living. If you can get along with such kids at family gatherings, who certainly have different values based on their professions, then why not with those who dance at church or have pinatas at birthday parties?

You probably do attract people because of who you are. You might take that as a cosmic hint.

Possibly you just live in a bad neighborhood. This too may have nothing to do with multi-culturalism, as good neighborhoods can be multi-cultural as well. That's probably true. But in your part of the country, it's considered a bad neighborhood because it's multi-cutural. In a region where people have accepted multi-culturalism, multi-culturalism has no bearing on whethar a neighborhood is good or bad. Canada is a good example. You'd probably like the feel of living in Canada in spite of them having accepted multi-culturalism more than the US. It's more like those 1960's you were fond of. If you liked our 80's (which I doubt) move to Australia.

National cultures still exist too, they're just more sublime now, and aren't about visible things like skin color, diet, and religion. Hindus in Argentina probably go for siestas, and Hindus in Germany probably go for an engineering sentiment. The different races and cultures you see here ARE american compared to their original nation counterparts as regards energy and values. You can't compare american and czechoslovakian jews. Ours live like americans, and theirs live like czechoslovakians.

The other thing you seem to be forgetting is that to be american always has been to be multicultural. We were a melting pot from the day we began, and I'm sure it felt just as much a melting pot 300 years ago as it does today, as back then with less mobility, even Danish Christians would have seemed a world apart from Italian Catholics, but here they lived just a neighborhood away.


LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to Kristal_Rose) posted 21-May-2011 1:31am  
Kristal Rose, the post is well written. I lived in a different era, was raised in an all white, peaceful neighborhood, and went to almost all white schools. There was no violence. I like living with my own people. I like music of yesteryear, and music of Andre Rieu today. I liked the values, the standards, the good manners, common decency of years ago.

Our neighborhood is fine, it's just filled with several ethnic peoples, and NO ONE socializes. I feel I have nothing in common...and they obviously feel the same. I am and will always be courteous to other peoples, say hello on occasion, but really will never socialize.
jettles Survey Central Subscriber Survey Qualifier
(reply to LJD) posted 21-May-2011 6:38am  
> I have people of different cultures on my block, none of the people
> socialize. When my one neighbor waved one day, I waved back. My
> one neighbor two doors down when he moved in, (he's Korean) came to
> my front door, and said hello. Two days later, I bought a tin of
> popcorn, and took it to his house, and said welcome. We have not
> talked since. No one talks on the block. One day, my husband took
> a couple sheets of sheetrock that he did not need, to the man across
> the street who was using sheetrock. We've never spoken again. The
> neighbor at the end of the block, built a double story, monster house,
> they're of Mideast descent. They did not follow the city codes on
> building it. Wanted to build a music hall, in a small suburb neighborhood.
> A law suit ensued, they have a $243,000 judgment saying they must
> bring up the house up to code. I know a carpenter that said they
> followed nothing.
>
> We once had a neighborhood that socialized, but no longer.

you are talking about so many different things that have nothing to do with culture or racism! you just seem to be miserable living around people who are different from you.

Kristal_Rose
(reply to LJD) posted 21-May-2011 6:39am  
Invite some socializing then.
One big difference between then and now was that women didn't work. That made a lot more of the type of socializing you probably had in mind possible. There was time to make hors d'ouvres, sew, can, and play card games together.

You were attending rallys, and must socialize in your herbal medcine circles somewhat. Besides going out for events on weekends, that's the sort of socializing which replaced what you had when young. That, and coffee shops, and crochet circles at yarn shops and such. It just doesn't take place at homes so much anymore. It didn't stop happening, it just got more specialized, like everything else.
jettles Survey Central Subscriber Survey Qualifier
(reply to Kristal_Rose) posted 21-May-2011 6:42am  
>
> The other thing you seem to be forgetting is that to be american always
> has been to be multicultural. We were a melting pot from the day we
> began, and I'm sure it felt just as much a melting pot 300 years ago
> as it does today, as back then with less mobility, even Danish Christians
> would have seemed a world apart from Italian Catholics, but here they
> lived just a neighborhood away.


i agree completely!!
jettles Survey Central Subscriber Survey Qualifier
(reply to LJD) posted 21-May-2011 6:45am  
I lived in a different era,
> was raised in an all white, peaceful neighborhood, and went to almost
> all white schools.

your neighborhood may have been all white but people were not from the same cultures necessarily!! you are confusing many different subjects into one! socializing with the ability to be good neighbors with multiculturalism etc.......
llamamama
(reply to LJD) posted 21-May-2011 10:28pm  
This is late but:
This is the culture of America.
Everyone comes from different places and brings their different cultures.
That's why we're called a melting pot or a salad bowl..or whatever else it is they're calling the country these days.
Of course the Internet has made the world much smaller than it was...but the United States has always had different cultures blending as one. Race does not equal a different culture.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to jettles) posted 22-May-2011 3:10am  
Let's put it this way, I would rather live around people, I have something in common.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to Kristal_Rose) posted 22-May-2011 3:19am  
Kristal Rose, I rarely socialize anymore with anyone outside my family. I see my siblings almost every weekend. I see my former neighbors once a month. I used to love to get out, was involved with many activities. My acupuncturist says I'm in a state of depression, gave me some herbal formulas.

I play a card game called Five Crown with my husband, son, grandson every day...a way to gather for conversation. I've had to make a few adjustments with the moving in of my son, grandson (full time) and granddaughter (two days a week). It's been a blessing in many ways, but a change from no activity to lots of activity...lol

God bless!
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to jettles) posted 22-May-2011 3:26am  
The neighborhood I was raised in was all white, all had the same culture, white Christian culture.

Being a people person, I can walk into any room, carry on a conversation with anyone....but privately would not socialize. I feel safer, more comfortable, have more in common with people of my kind.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to llamamama) posted 22-May-2011 3:37am  
Personally, I don't believe this country was ever meant to be a melting pot. Throughout history, multiculturalism, from my understanding was never successful. Only since 1965, with the immigration reform act by an enemy within, were the gates opened to many other cultures. The enemy uses the "divide, and conquer" scenario to break the country. Russian Czar Kruschev said they'd destroy us from within...I believe multiculturalism is one of the ways.
Kristal_Rose
(reply to LJD) posted 22-May-2011 5:45am  
You're also getting older. I had a great time a decade ago, but don't seem to have the time or energy like that anymore. It was more of a world was my oyster place, now perhaps a move will help. The neighborhood has grown much nicer. I can't blame that.

As far as friends go though, I was always a person who let them come to me, like when I had several house mates, and now when I go through a fresh supply of next door neighbors.

Sometime this summer it will become different, living next to family in the forest, instead of having the world at my door. I'm worried that I will become lonely and depressed, trading adventure for family. But I do love nature, will have space for my projects, and it's a good natured town. I shall see.
llamamama
(reply to LJD) posted 22-May-2011 8:33am  
The immigration reform act only got rid of the strict structure of the reform act of 1924. Before that (before 1924) people from all over were allowed to come in. Maybe the country was never intended to become a melting pot..I don't know. But, the people who founded this country (the people on the Mayflower, not the English settlers) were getting away from something. The English settlers eventually wanted to break away from England. Our country has always been the place that people go when they want a better life. Everyone's ancestors have a similar story, they were all escaping something. This is one of the only countries in the world where you can more or less be the person you want to be without being (legally) killed for it.

We're totally a melting pot.
rustygirl50
posted 22-May-2011 10:12am  
NO.. a simple answer (NO0 is sufficant, not a essay or a novel explaining a simple question. either NO or YES.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to Kristal_Rose) posted 22-May-2011 1:57pm  
I'm 71 years old closer to 72. Since my stroke, my health is failing, but that's par for the course. A stroke sucks the life out of you. I'm not whining, just stating facts. Don't let it happen to you. Please take care of yourself, eat, sleep, love well.

I wish you every success, happiness wherever you go. Be happy. God bless!
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to llamamama) posted 22-May-2011 2:07pm  
We are now a melting pot, but I don't think we were meant to be. You are right, people from around the world want what we have, what our people have created...the foundation principles of Christianity, since repealed. The ONLY way this country will turn itself around to a decent place to live again, is turn back to God's Word, wisdom, laws, and not allow our government to mandate us to death. Think about it, the most successful nations have been Christian nations. The problem is many peoples want what we have but come here and want to change our culture, our language, our faith. That's a no-no.
Kristal_Rose
(reply to LJD) posted 22-May-2011 3:11pm  
Thanks.
With family living there I'd imagine you'd have new ways to be social now, especially if you encourage them to invite guests.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to Kristal_Rose) posted 22-May-2011 3:35pm  
My son, grandson, granddaughter have guests over at times..they have movie nights. I never realized just how much my son is like me, has my personality. He may look like his father, but with blond hair/blue eyes. He is very political, a people person, but he and I butt heads on politics, however. I think we both are closer than he thinks on issues.
Kristal_Rose
(reply to LJD) posted 22-May-2011 7:59pm  
Politics wouldn't be any fun if people agreed on stuff.
llamamama
(reply to LJD) posted 22-May-2011 8:42pm  
I don't think we were founded as a Christian nation.
There were also a lot of very successful nations that weren't Christians.
And we might not have been created to be a melting pot, but it happens.
LindaH Gold Star Survey Creator Survey Qualifier This user is on the site NOW (5 minutes ago)
(reply to Kristal_Rose) posted 22-May-2011 9:43pm  
 * laughing out loud *  * laughing out loud *  * laughing out loud *  * yes *
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to Kristal_Rose) posted 23-May-2011 2:52am  
No matter how we butt heads in political views, I love my son. he's a fair man, his heart is in the right place.
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to llamamama) posted 23-May-2011 2:54am  
I can name many laws, of course, that were designed after the Bible. What we have now in the country is a humanist culture, communism, built by the enemy within
llamamama
(reply to LJD) posted 23-May-2011 8:57am  
What laws were designed after the Bible? Could it be that a lot of Jesus' teachings are just good things to follow regardless of your religion?
I'm also pretty sure we aren't Communist.
Gomezy3k
posted 23-May-2011 2:47pm  
No not if you hate everyone equally... That is me to a T... The LWLs (Left Wing Loons) just love to trot out the "racist" word when faced with opposition to anything they believe in... The liberals have used it so much that it has really lost its meaning...
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to llamamama) posted 23-May-2011 3:49pm  
These are but a few Biblical laws, that were repealed..

No Adultry law, ...repealed
No Sodomy law, ....repealed
No Interracial marriage law, ....repealed
The common decency law, ....repealed

All these laws have been repealed by the enemy within. As I've said, we are in a war with Ishmael, Esau, and the serpent seed.

We have become an ungodly, humanist, communist country. The enemy's thinking is for the masses of people to become 'dependent' on the State. I'm for personal responsibility, small responsible government , less taxes, no usury.

http://www.giveshare.org/BibleStudy/050.usury.html

These are God's tenets. Man's government not ruled by God's laws, principles, wisdom, will fall. The ONLY way for this country to turn around and be a Godly country is to boot out the enemies. The enemy has infiltrated all our institutions.
llamamama
(reply to LJD) posted 23-May-2011 4:05pm  
I'm going to go a different way with this.

God would like for our world to be Godly. And, not that we can't eventually get there, but, it is impossible not to sin. So, while you should pray for the world to be better, you should also focus a lot of energy to making sure you aren't doing those kinds of things (if you feel they are horrible things that God would hate).
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to llamamama) posted 23-May-2011 9:10pm  
llamamama, agreed, while in the flesh, we fall short.....we sin to one degree or another. Satan is the god of this world, a god of confusion...we are not to become a part of the world.

God's Word is a guide, a law book to help us get through life better, be a better person, worthy enough to be in his kinddom..

I wish you well...God bless!
llamamama
(reply to LJD) posted 23-May-2011 9:48pm  
I agree, we should follow God's Word to the best of our abilities, but that also means not judging.

Same to you  * smile *
LJD Gold Qualifier
(reply to llamamama) posted 23-May-2011 11:57pm  
llamamama, personally, I never judge another, that is God's work. God bless!
southernyankee
posted 24-May-2011 6:46pm  
No, unless you don't have them equally.
Liss
posted 14-Jun-2011 3:20pm  
No; you're a misanthrope.
Matty
posted 23-Nov-2011 4:11pm  
,
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