MadPriest’s Law

You know there is a law that forbids you from calling someone a Nazi on the internet? I think there should be a similar law that forbids people from commenting on posts condemning bad behaviour with a list of when and where other people have done the same thing.

Honestly, it is completely irrelevant unless you actually believe a man raping a woman today is excused by the fact that a different man raped a woman yesterday. Worse than that it is so boring, predictable and DUMB!


MadPriest’s Law — 4 Comments

    • I have a thing about the persecuted Church, Tim. I have done since I was a teenager. I have a huge amount of respect for people who maintain their faith in Christ even when it is dangerous to do so. I also went to college with Christians from Pakistan who worried every day about the safety of their families back home. Because of this empathy I get very upset when I read about attacks on Christians and I sometimes mention the worst examples on my website and on Facebook. Inevitably, as most attacks on Christian communities are by Muslims, I am immediately reminded by some liberal apologist for the inexcusable that in the past some Christians did bad things to Muslims and Jews. Of course this is true and I expect there are incidences of hate acts by Christians in the world today, but to spew it out like some talismanic mantra every time someone mentions Islam in a negative way is completely irrelevant to the evil situation I have highlighted and displays a commitment to a wrongheaded political correctness ahead of any compassion for the victims of present day sectarian violence.

  1. Some time you and I should have a conversation about Mennonite history in Russia in the years after World War 1. I have several friends in Edmonton who are descendants of people who fled to Western Canada in the 1920s to escape Communist persecution of Mennonites. About 20,000 Mennonites made it to Canada 1923-26. I don’t personally know if any of the original immigrants are still alive, but i know several of their children.