Can Conservatives Reverse America’s
Liberal Fundamentalist Direction, and Re-establish the Founding Principles of the
- by Joseph BH McMillan (June, 13, 2014) - Conservatives have a mountain
to climb. Before they challenge the Democratic Establishment, they must discipline
the Liberal Fundamentalists in the Republican Party ... So their message
must be simple and compelling. They must place before the people “the
common sense of the subject, in terms so plain and firm as to command their
What is the Actual Basis on which Scientists
and their Acolytes declare God Dead?
- by Joseph BH McMillan
of the Pursuit of Pleasure - by Joseph BH McMillan
Consent to be Governed by the Majority?
- by Joseph BH McMillan
BH McMillan reviews The God
Argument - The Case against Religion and for
Humanism, by AC Grayling - ' ... just
another contribution to the singularly undistinguished tradition of the ‘thoroughly mediocre … utilitarian Englishmen’
who walk ‘clumsily and honorably in
Meaning, and Essential Ingredients, of Marriage - by Joseph
Humanitarian Intervention: International Law, or
International Vigilantism? - by
Joseph B H McMillan
BH McMillan Reviews The Science of God by Gerald Schroeder
BH McMillan Reviews The Hidden Face of God by Gerald Schroeder
A ‘Final Theory’ of God shows that science, philosophy and religion are all
saying the same thing, only in different ‘tongues’. Joseph BH McMillan, a
lawyer by training, subjects the scientific, philosophical and religious
evidence for and against God to a rigorous legal methodology, and concludes
that on the highest standard of legal proof, the evidence confirms the
existence of God beyond a reasonable doubt.
McMillan opens a
view to an entirely new philosophical and spiritual landscape by awakening the
human spirit to its true moral purpose, and its true moral destiny. Anyone
reading this book will never think about science, philosophy and God in the
same way again.
But A ‘Final Theory’ of God is not limited
to the spiritual. By establishing freedom as the foundation of morality, and
the object of justice, this book also has profound national and international
constitutional implications. It sets the groundwork for a new social, economic
and political disposition.
One of the more
striking, but coincidental, aspects of the book is the evidence adduced in respect
of what McMillan describes as the “reason
delusion” – the delusion that reason can formulate principles of morality
and justice. Reason, argues McMillan, can no more devise fundamental principles
of morality and justice than it can devise the fundamental principles of
physics. It is an argument that is sure to provoke a great deal of debate.
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