How religious zealots are using religion to take over America

By RYAN BAKERThe New York Times • 10/10/15 08:51:04By Ryan BakerBY Ryan BakerThe New Yorker MagazineThe new issue of The New Yorker features an essay by a religious fanatic who uses the word “religion” to describe his beliefs.

The piece, titled “Religious Zealot,” was written by William Lane Craig and appeared in the January 16 issue.

Craig, a prolific writer, has written about the history of American religion, including the American-Islamic relationship, and how its history and practice are often confused.

It is a fascinating look at Craig’s worldview, and the ways that his beliefs are at odds with the mainstream.

This piece explores the history and current state of American religious activism, and what it means to “believe” in a God who cares about people.

The title is misleading.

Craig’s religious faith is not a belief in a god.

In fact, it is very much a way of life.

It was his belief in the superiority of American culture, and his belief that we are better than any other nation, that led him to support the Civil Rights Act of 1964.

Craig believes that his belief, like many others, is rooted in his Christian heritage, which is not something you find in any other faith.

He also has strong opinions about race.

He sees himself as a minority, and believes that white Americans are inferior, which may explain why his views are at variance with many Americans.

He believes that America is racist, and that racism is a fundamental problem in American society.

He is also quite proud of his white heritage.

But while he’s certainly not a racist, he does not consider himself to be a white supremacist.

He views America as a white nation, but he believes that this white supremacy is a product of the oppression of African Americans.

Craig and his friends believe that their belief is a direct response to the oppression experienced by the African Americans in America.

For Craig, the oppression stems from a variety of factors, including a lack of education, lack of employment opportunities, the effects of racism on the African American community, and poverty.

His own upbringing is also deeply rooted in racism.

His father was black, and he says he was the victim of racism at the hands of a white family.

In addition to his white family, he believes his father is white and has served in the military.

Craig says that he is a Christian because his faith allows him to feel that he can be a good person.

Craig has also identified as a gay man, though he considers himself to have no religious affiliation.

Craig is often criticized for his white supremacist views.

While Craig’s white supremacist beliefs are certainly not universal, they are deeply rooted.

The Southern Poverty Law Center lists him as a hate group, though the SPLC has not categorized his views.

He has also faced backlash for other controversial comments.

In 2014, Craig was asked to resign from his post as president of the American Humanist Association after it was revealed that he said that a man who had attempted to sexually assault a woman who worked as a prostitute was “a saint.”

The American Humanists of America did not immediately respond to a request for comment from The New York Post.

The SPLC’s 2016 list of hate groups was also criticized for its list of anti-LGBTQ groups, which included the Southern Poverty Policy Center, the Council for National Policy, and Americans United for Separation of Church and State.

According to the SPL, these groups are all affiliated with American Atheists, which Craig himself founded.

He was the only one of these groups on the list to be removed from the SPLM list in 2016.

Craig was also banned from appearing on the 2017 “Sabbath” observance, which occurs in the Jewish month of Yom Kippur.

The American Jewish Committee and the American Atheist Alliance condemned Craig’s decision to appear on the “Sabotage!” broadcast.

The 2017 “Catch the Jew” broadcast was hosted by Craig and other religious zealoters, who used the “religiously” language that he used in his article.

They also used the words “mocking” and “offensive” to refer to the religion of Craig, and implied that Craig was mocking the Holocaust by comparing the Holocaust to the Islamic State group.

These kinds of language has been used before by Craig, who has used similar language to describe the LGBTQ community and to refer back to his own history of homophobia.

Craig wrote in his “religiose” article: …if we do not have a faith in God, then we are a bunch of fools who are trying to be clever, clever fools who think we’re so smart that we know everything.

We’re not.

We are the stupidest people on the planet.

This article was written from the New Yorker staff article by Ryan Baker.