I moderate comments. Take a moment to scan the "Readers Note" tab on the menu bar at the top of the page.
Check to see if the images are copyrighted; not all of them are mine to share. My own photos are Creative Commons 4.0 (Attribution & Share Alike).
Broken links? Let me know even for older blog posts and I'll try to fix them.
Contact me: email@example.com
Take a free study course in biblical intellectual traditions.
Our Covenant of Faith
Download my free books from Smashwords!
Category Archives: social sciences
The core of the geek community is rabidly hostile to anything that smacks of censorship, and militantly favors radical free expression. Their influence is not always recognized by the broader consumer public. These two groups overlap some, but it’s hard … Continue reading →
Here’s a thought experiment: What is the business model of Radix Fidem? As a matter of context, we don’t have a profit model because it works as a non-profit, a totally unregistered charity. That’s our effect in the business climate, … Continue reading →
Just a review first: The single greatest influence on popular American thinking about psychology is Freud. That’s sad, because we know that Freud was a sick, twisted pervert. Not only did he inject his perversion into his theory, but forced … Continue reading →
On an academic basis, I consider this study of American cultural boundaries useful. Part of my approval rests on establishing the clear difference between the Puritan Pilgrims (Puritan WASPs) and other Northern Europeans (non-Puritan WASPs). The author helpfully goes on … Continue reading →
Okay, this is just a post about the political situation, so you don’t have to read it. I spotted something interesting today and thought it might mean something: WARNING: There Is Going to be an Attempted Communist Revolution on Nov. … Continue reading →
I’ve been asked to describe culture and class in a little more detail. It’s pertinent if I’m going to allege that one particular culture is closer to God. One again: We are not talking here about economic class. There is … Continue reading →
I’ve mentioned in the past that a part of good religion is a good anthropology. In our case, that means having a good grasp on human nature, in the sense of how we are designed. My contention is that the … Continue reading →