In fact the bill, which is similar to a bill passed last year in Louisiana that critics criticized for being part of a conspiracy to impose "Intelligent Design creationism" [sic], says nothing about creationism. And there is literally nothing in the bill that would impose it in any way shape or form.
In fact, the people now criticizing this bill for somehow imposing creationism are completely ignoring the fact that Kentucky law already has creationism on the books. KRS 158.177. Check it out:
In any public school instruction concerning the theories of the creation of man and the earth, and which involves the theory thereon commonly known as evolution, any teacher so desiring may include as a portion of such instruction the theory of creation as presented in the Bible, and may accordingly read such passages in the Bible as are deemed necessary for instruction on the theory of creation, thereby affording students a choice as to which such theory to accept.This is already Kentucky law. So why would you need another law to say the same thing? What could this law possibly do to further creationism that current law doesn't already do?
The answer is, of course, nothing. So what good, then, is the bill?
The answer is: to show the absurdity and dogmatic nature of Darwinists who are willing to publicly oppose critical thinking, logical analysis, and objective discussion in defense of their position.
It's sort of like fishing: you put our your lure and wait for the unsuspecting fish to bite: you put out the legislative lure and wait for the unsuspecting dogmatists to bite. And let me tell you: the Darwinist fish are biting big time. Just go and look at the comments section of my previous post, and you'll see the largely Darwinist peanut gallery in a feeding frenzy. I'm reeling them in right and left.
I've got them all on record now in opposition to critical thinking, logical analysis, and objective discussion.
This is just too easy.