November 21, 2012

Turnabout, natch

Remember yesterday when the Local Gaggle of Moonbat Bloggers' Jason "Trust Fund" Scott immediately concluded that Florida Senator Marco Rubio "rejects science" because he refused to be baited by a reporter's question about the age of the Earth? Well, it seems our current president has a similar issue ...

Q: Senator [Obama], if one of your daughters asked you—and maybe they already have—“Daddy, did god really create the world in 6 days?,” what would you say?

A: What I've said to them is that I believe that God created the universe and that the six days in the Bible may not be six days as we understand it … it may not be 24-hour days, and that's what I believe. I know there's always a debate between those who read the Bible literally and those who don't, and I think it's a legitimate debate within the Christian community of which I'm a part. My belief is that the story that the Bible tells about God creating this magnificent Earth on which we live—that is essentially true, that is fundamentally true. Now, whether it happened exactly as we might understand it reading the text of the Bible: That, I don't presume to know.

Come again?? Boss Obama "doesn't presume to know" whether the literal reading of the Bible's story of Earth's creation is true?? WHAT KIND OF ANTI-SCIENCE NUTJOB DO WE HAVE IN THE WHITE HOUSE???

Well, if you're "Trust Fund" Scott, it certainly takes a nutjob to know a nutjob.

Posted by Hube at November 21, 2012 08:33 AM | TrackBack

Comments  (We reserve the right to edit and/or delete any comments. If your comment is blocked or won't post, e-mail us and we'll post it for you.)

Let me guess... Trust Fund is completely silent on this. Figures, he's a complete dunce.

Posted by: Carl at November 21, 2012 04:03 PM

RAAAAACIST!

Posted by: Rhymes With Right at November 22, 2012 06:45 AM

It isn't insignificant. It doesn't matter until you start to make public policy based on your conjectures. All asking the question does is buy into the Right's desire for a religious faith test for office. If you ask the questions about beliefs and faith, etc. all you do is give them a chance to pander to their base and avoid answering questions about the effects of policies they actually endorse.
The distractors become the issues and the real substance of public policy becomes trivialized.

How is his comment outrageous? He clearly was saying that a scientist would know better than him. He isn't doubting the scientifically determined date of the Earth - he just doesn't know what that number is, which is true for like 95% of people.

He includes the theology part because it would be political suicide not to for a republican. Of all the ridiculous nonsense republicans spew, this is like, not a big deal...

I guess not ALL comic book lovers are smart as the books the collect, they can be stupid assholes the the racists they listen to.

Posted by: Questionman at November 26, 2012 03:49 PM

Questionman: Maybe if you knew WTF -- and the WHO the fuck -- you were talking about, you'd have a point. Or, maybe you're just too fucking stupid to see the irony.

Here, I'll spell it out for you, dolt: A local progressive made a big deal out of Rubio's comments. Thus, when it's pointed out that Boss Obama made similar comments, well, of course, this ain't a big deal.

Get it? Probably not, but there it is for you ... you stupid asshole.

Posted by: Hube at November 26, 2012 06:41 PM