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Message Subject I'm an Atheist. Why should I believe in a god? Which god? and why?
Poster Handle Don'tBeAfraid
Post Content
sura 4:171
O FOLLOWERS of the Gospel! Do not overstep the bounds [of truth] in your religious beliefs, [180] and do not say of God anything but the truth. The Christ Jesus, son of Mary, was but God's Apostle - [the fulfilment of] His promise which He had conveyed unto Mary - and a soul created by Him. [181] Believe, then, in God and His apostles, and do not say, "[God is] a trinity". Desist [from this assertion] for your own good. God is but One God; utterly remote is He, in His glory, from having a son: unto Him belongs all that is in the heavens and all that is on earth; and none is as worthy of trust as God.

Never did the Christ feel too proud to be God's servant, nor do the angels who are near unto Him. And those who feel too proud to serve Him and glory in their arrogance [should know that on Judgment Day] He will gather them all unto Himself:
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 33245798

You're quoting from Surat An-Nisa (The Women) from the Quran from Islam. I doubt you can persuade the OP as he's looking for a logical argument (he claims) of God. The OP is an atheist but sounds like an agnostic and appears to be unschooled in sprituality and philosophy and unwilling to look at spiritual texts as the basis of a logical argument.

You're have better luck with some Islamic logic scholar like Avicenna or Al-Kindi or Fakhr al-Din al-Razi. The latter has some very interesting ideas on multiple realities, things not proposed until the 20th Century. He lived in 1149-1209 AD (don't know the muslim calendar). He was a genius if there ever was one.

[link to www.thefreelibrary.com]
"Fakhr al-Din al-Razi on physics and the nature of the physical world: a preliminary survey.

Fakhr al-Din al-Razi's conception of physics and of the nature of the physical world is explored here through a preliminary survey of a number of his early and late works. Al-Razi defines the three grades of meanings of the term "nature". His definition is similar to the general consensus in Ash arite kalam which rejects the Avicennan notion of tabi ah as an effective causal principle inherent in natural phenomenal processes. He also explores the notion of the existence of a multiverse in the context of his commentary on the Qur'anic verse, All praise belongs to God, Lord of the Worlds. He raises the interesting question of whether the term "worlds" in this verse refers to multiple worlds within this single universe or cosmos, or to many other universes or a multiverse beyond this known universe. Based on primary classical Islamic source texts, this survey provides an insight into the classical Islamic view of nature as expressed by one of its most important representatives."
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