A Secular Muslim is someone who believes that the Creator was sufficient enough to set highly calculated Mathematical and Physical laws that organize Planets in Orbit but wasn’t sufficient enough to create laws that organizes the human society.


Categories: France, Islam, Life in the West, secularism

5 replies

  1. I’m seeing these types of comments a lot lately. It seems the radical Muslims are feeling threatened by the reality of apostasy once Muslims are exposed to the historicity of their texts for themselves.

    Th masjid propaganda is losing

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hahahaha, says the secularized Christian dog from hell, whose religion is losing MILLIONS of congregants every year. The pews must feel empty and lonely these days.

      Liked by 2 people

    • Precisely the comment to expect from a radicalised muhammadan threatened by the intellectual acquisition of traditional sources.

      As I said, Muslims are leaving in droves once they have access to documentation the masjid has concealed. Exciting times!!!


    • LOL, precisely the comment to expect from a desperate Christian zombie threatened by the slow death of his religion. Whereas Islam is only growing, Christianity is dying and rapidly losing ground.

      As I said, Christians are ACTUALLY leaving in droves. This happens once secularization takes hold and the Bible is exposed as a false book full of brutality, contradictions, myths and historical mistakes. After millions leave, the remaining zombies like our canine friend Cerbie are left scratching their heads. After a while, they start acting like secularization and Christianity go together, which seems like a last ditch effort to make Christianity appealing to secular people. It’s just like the liar and false apostle Paul. He became a Jew to Jews, and a Gentile to Gentiles. It seems Christians like Cerbie have become secularists to secularists. Exciting times!!

      Liked by 2 people

  2. I.

    I have fortunately met some Muslim women who have not accede to liberalism. I was also critical of contemporary liberalism before I converted, but for different reasons that Muslims. I was critical of its pretense of tolerance, lack of emphasis on the economic and material forces in society, emphasis on individualism, and its libertine attitudes.

    I wasn’t really opposed to secularization since I was skeptical to whether religion could inculcate virtue in individuals. I had a very cynical view of clerical authority.

    Some aspects of liberalism isn’t that bad. I have some admiration of Hobbes, Locke, and Hume (to whatever extent Hume can be called a liberal).

    I don’t know if I would subscribe to John Stuart Mill though. I haven’t read him recently.

    II. Still. as someone who have a rudimentary understanding of history, I could appreciate how the sharia of Allah (before there was any fiqh) brought the Arabs out of jahiliya and into a new level of civilization where they not only lived in a state that promoted justice and tolerance, but also brought noor to the world.

    One may be skeptical of how sharia would be implemented in a political context in the modern world. However, one should realize that their deen is not only confined to their personal ibadah and taqwa, but it is also has a communal and social aspects that concern the interpersonal adab and the expression of Islamic values.

    III. Do secular Muslims really do espouse the fine-tuning argument?

    Liked by 1 person

Please leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: