Articles by David Palm copyright © 2014
- Sungenis Botches the Math….Again! November 21, 2014
- Dr. Tom Bridgman Weighs in on Geocentrists Flunking the Lagrange Point Challenge November 14, 2014
- Elementary Physics Blunders in Sungenis’s Reply to Sky and Telescope’s Camille Carlisle November 7, 2014
- Protecting Faith From Pseudoscience, by Camille Carlisle October 31, 2014
- Geocentrists Peddling Alien Theology of Centrality October 24, 2014
- Geocentrists Significantly Mangle CMB Science October 21, 2014
- Geocentrism: A Dangerous Pseudo-Science by “Anthony T” October 6, 2014
- A Conspiracy Solved October 6, 2014
- But It’s Not About Geocentrism….? September 24, 2014
- Credibility on Kresta In the Afternoon August 29, 2014
- "It not infrequently happens that something about the earth, about the sky, about other elements of this world, about the motion and rotation or even the magnitude and distances of the stars, about definite eclipses of the sun and moon, . . . and of other such things, may be known with the greatest certainty by reasoning or by experience, even by one who is not a Christian. It is too disgraceful and ruinous, though, and greatly to be avoided, that he should hear a Christian speaking so idiotically on these matters, and as if in accord with Christian writings, that he might say that he could scarcely keep from laughing when he saw how totally in error they are." –St. Augustine, The Literal Interpretation of Genesis 1:19–20, Chapt. 19
"No; that argument about man looking mean and trivial in the face of the physical universe has never terrified me at all, because it is a merely sentimental argument, and not a rational one in any sense or degree.
But if we are seriously debating whether a man is the moral center of this world, then he is no more morally dwarfed by the fact that his is not the largest star than by the fact that he is not the largest mammal.
Unless it can be maintained a priori that Providence must put the largest soul in the largest body, and must make the physical and moral center the same, 'the vertigo of the infinite' has no more spiritual value than the vertigo of a ladder or the vertigo of a balloon." (G.K. Chesterton, "Man in the Cosmos," cited in The Wisdom of Mr. Chesterton, ed. Dave Armstrong, 197.)