Boulder atheists protest Christmas! Embarrass city again
Boulder Atheists embarrass city by launching unpopular protest of Christmas!
BOULDER, Colo. — Members of a Boulder atheist group is joining an umbrella organization to sponsor billboards protesting the nativity scene outside the Denver City and County Building.
Boulder Athiests is joining the Colorado Coalition of Reason to put up three billboards within a half-mile of the municipal building. They say the nativity scene belongs at a church, not a government building.
But the atheist group have drawn the ire from 9 out of 10 people polled by Boulder Channel 1 News who believe that atheism itself is a religion of anti love and intolerance. Atheism is a tenant of totalitarian political movements such as communism . Boulder has the highest registered number of communists in the USA per capita.
The Christmas holidays started out as the celebration of the birth of Christ as a Christian holiday celebrated all over America as an official government holiday. In recent years political correctness have found a way to make the holiday more inclusive by including similar holidays for Moslem’s, Jews and blacks. Some of this is questionable since Hanukkah is a minor Jewish holiday and Kwanza is a black non religious family day artificially created in Texas to coincide with Christmas.
Boulder Athiests will not alter the Christmas celebration at the Denver municipal building. Countless court cases have all come down on the side of the city. At this point Boulder atheists have only served to embarrass Boulder as anti Christmas. This of course is not true. The number of churches in Boulder also register in the top 10% of churches per capital for America. Though Boulder Atheists seem to grab headlines and other religions proliferate here, Boulder is still overwhelmingly a Christian community.
But Denver officials say the display on the City Hall’s front steps is a holiday tradition that has survived several legal challenges over the past 40 years. The Colorado Supreme Court ruled in 1986 that the decorations, which include nonreligious displays, were constitutional.
Associated Press contributed to this story