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Mar 10 2014

Militant Atheists Force Grieving Family to Remove Cross

There is a reason militant atheists always seem so unpleasant when they come on TV to hector us. If they were nice people, they wouldn’t devote their energy to eradicating all traces of Christianity:

AnnMarie Devaney agreed to remove a 5-foot cross she put up on the side of a road in Lake Elsinore [California] to honor her 19-year-old son Anthony, who was struck by a car and killed two years ago… The American Humanist Association in Washington, D.C., caught wind of the cross and sent her a demand letter dated March 4 calling for her to remove it.

Militant atheists are able to make these imperious demands because they know liberal judges will back them up in their absurd proposition that the First Amendment — which guarantees religious liberty — actually forbids anything that reminds moonbats of Christians on government property.

Radical environmentalists employ a similar strategy, but instead of counting on fellow traveler judges to back them up from within the system, they work with the comparably tyrannical EPA.

This isn’t the American Humanist Association’s only success in Lake Elsinore:

The association reportedly just got a judge to agree to block the installation of a monument outside Diamond Stadium in the same town, which is southeast of Los Angeles. It depicted a soldier kneeling before a cross-topped grave.

With the Anthony Devaney memorial, people are putting up some resistance. When AnnMarie Devaney went to the site of her son’s death to remove the cross at the insistence of the “humanists,” she

was met at the scene by a throng of supporters who planted crosses of their own.

“They said they have to take that one down,” Doug Johnson, a Riverside resident who traveled to the site with his daughter and six home-made crosses, told The Riverside Press-Enterprise. “But they didn’t say anything about putting another one up.”

For every cross authoritarians destroy in the name of “tolerance,” a dozen more should rise.

Anthony Devaney Cross
Anthony Devaney’s sister and father forced to remove his memorial.

On a tip from Mr. Mentalo.




34 Responses to “Militant Atheists Force Grieving Family to Remove Cross”

  1. thesauros says:

    To break the law in order to push back against Fascists is pretty hard to defend if you claim to be a follower of Jesus. Their time is almost up. Let atheists have their day.

  2. thesauros says:

    To break the law in order to push back against Fascists is pretty hard to defend if you claim to be a follower of Jesus. Their time is almost up. Let atheists have their day.

  3. Son_of_Taz says:

    I’ve not been a fan of these roadside memorials, but now that I know it ticks off the “American Humanists” I may just start planting some of my own with names of atheists on the crosses.

  4. Eddie_Valiant says:

    I’ve not been a fan of these roadside memorials, but now that I know it ticks off the “American Humanists” I may just start planting some of my own with names of atheists on the crosses.

  5. Featherless says:

    A brilliant way to fight back if you ask me. Give in to their demands and give them more of what irritates them at the same time.

  6. Son of the Rabbit People says:

    A brilliant way to fight back if you ask me. Give in to their demands and give them more of what irritates them at the same time.

  7. grayjohn says:

    They have a thirst for cruelty. Hurting innocent people just to get your way makes you, and your way, wrong. I guess atheists don’t grieve for their dead.

  8. grayjohn says:

    They have a thirst for cruelty. Hurting innocent people just to get your way makes you, and your way, wrong. I guess atheists don’t grieve for their dead.

  9. SineWaveII says:

    These atheists are idiots. The cross isn’t just a symbol of Christianity it’s also the symbol of mortality and death and has been for centuries. If a memorial is shaped like a cross it’s symbolize the deaths of the people being memorialized. Someone needs to give these morons a history lesson.

  10. SineWaveII says:

    These atheists are idiots. The cross isn’t just a symbol of Christianity it’s also the symbol of mortality and death and has been for centuries. If a memorial is shaped like a cross it’s symbolize the deaths of the people being memorialized. Someone needs to give these morons a history lesson.

  11. MannieP says:

    They are not Atheists, regardless of what they call themselves. They are Evangelical Antitheists. This is a militant religion based on the denial of and opposition to God. One of their primary tenets is constant Jihad against religion.

    Their religion does not trump mine.

  12. True Blue says:

    This is not -as Mannie suggested- simply “constant Jihad against religion” or All religions would be attacked. This is not athiesm, agnosticism, or even antithiesm but rather persecution directed at one specific group of people.
    Well, here’s a cross for them: http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=pv&GRid=51112655&PIpi=56805690
    There are tens of thousands more at the same place; and if they desecrate so much as ONE of them… let’s just say that at that point, the velvet gloves come off.

  13. True Blue says:

    This is not -as Mannie suggested- simply “constant Jihad against religion” or All religions would be attacked. This is not athiesm, agnosticism, or even antithiesm but rather persecution directed at one specific group of people.
    Well, here’s a cross for them: http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=pv&GRid=51112655&PIpi=56805690
    There are tens of thousands more at the same place; and if they desecrate so much as ONE of them… let’s just say that at that point, the velvet gloves come off.

  14. bobdog19006 says:

    To whining “humanists”, atheists, and school administrators everywhere:

    Just because somebody might be offended doesn’t necessarily mean we have to care.

  15. bobdog19006 says:

    To whining “humanists”, atheists, liberals, and school administrators everywhere:

    Just because somebody might be offended doesn’t necessarily mean we have to give a damn.

  16. unclelou says:

    If I lived close by crosses would appear at this site at different times.

  17. unclelou says:

    If I lived close by crosses would appear at this site at different times.

  18. Azsteve53 says:

    Atheist militants like these are mental cases. This is all about THEIR religion, atheism, not having to tolerate any others. atheism is in fact a religion and defined by the Supreme Court as one.

  19. Azsteve53 says:

    Atheist militants like these are mental cases. This is all about THEIR religion, atheism, not having to tolerate any others. atheism is in fact a religion and defined by the Supreme Court as one.

  20. Azsteve53 says:

    These so called atheists are NOT anything more than anti Christian bigots dressed up as humanists or atheists.

  21. Azsteve53 says:

    These so called atheists are NOT anything more than anti Christian bigots dressed up as humanists or atheists.

  22. 762x51 says:

    Right idea wrong execution. I have no problem with replacing the cross that was removed. If I lived there I would add my own.

    The right execution though is to take the fight to them. Plant those crosses on THEIR lawn. The inhumanists don’t care about it, they have buildings full of lawyers writing letters everyday. If the cross or what ever symbol they hate isn’t in their face they won’t care. It’s a living to them nothing more. They have zero skin in the game.

    Here are the people that need to be acted against DIRECTLY:

    Staff:

    Maggie Ardiente
    Director of Development and Communications
    Senior Editor, TheHumanist.com
    + Maggie’s bio & contact info

    Jennifer Bardi
    Editor, The Humanist Magazine
    Senior Editor, TheHumanist.com
    + Jennifer’s bio & contact info

    Emma Bates
    Director of Outreach

    Rachael Berman
    Grassroots and Celebrant Program Coordinator
    + Rachael’s bio & contact info

    Bob Bhaerman
    Director, Kochhar Humanist Education Center (KHEC)
    + Bob’s bio & contact info

    Peter Bjork
    Web Content Manager
    Managing Editor, TheHumanist.com
    + Peter’s bio & contact info

    Matthew Bulger
    Legislative Associate
    + Matthew’s bio & contact info

    Joaquin Cabrejas
    Bookkeeper

    Fred Edwords
    National Director, United Coalition of Reason
    + Fred’s bio & contact info

    Luis Granados
    Director of The Humanist Press

    Board of Directors:

    DEBBIE ALLEN
    (Board Member since 2013) currently serves as President of the Humanist
    Fellowship of San Diego. During the summer of 2009 Debbie organized the
    San Diego Coalition of Reason, and still serves as its local director.
    Since its debut three years ago, San Diego CoR has grown from ten to 18
    cooperative freethought organizations. For the past two years Debbie has
    served as the co-facilitator of Recovering from Religion—San Diego, and
    last year she reestablished the San Diego Chapter of Americans United
    for Separation of Church and State and serves as its president.

    In 2011 Debbie became a Humanist Chaplain in order to provide
    services for nontheists in the military and to advocate for their
    rights. She established the first ever humanist meeting at a military
    base in San Diego, and volunteers at the VA hospital in La Jolla. Prior
    to her activism in secular causes, Debbie was an active volunteer at her
    Reform synagogue, serving (as a Secular Humanist) on the board of
    directors and chairing several committees including Education, Social
    Action, Outreach to Interfaith, and Membership. She is retired from a
    career as a psychotherapist in private practice and investigator in
    neuropsychological research at UCSD.

    As a member of the AHA Board, Debbie would like to focus on 1)
    coordinating the AHA national resources to better serve the needs of
    local groups, 2) creating easily accessible humanist education for
    children and families, and 3) growing AHA membership.

    Back to top

    ROBERT BOSTON
    (Board Member since 2009) is assistant director of communications for
    Americans United for Separation of Church and State (AU) and the
    assistant editor of AU’s monthly magazine Church & State. He is
    recognized as a leading writer and researcher on church-state topics and
    an articulate advocate for the separation of church and state. He
    frequently writes about the political goals of the Religious Right and
    other church-state issues, such as religion in public schools, tax aid
    to sectarian education and religious freedom. He covers the U.S. Supreme
    Court for Church & State and has attended oral arguments in every
    church-state case at the high court since 1988.

    Boston is the author of three books: Close Encounters with the Religious Right: Journeys into the Twilight Zone of Religion and Politics (Prometheus Books, 2000); The Most Dangerous Man in America? Pat Robertson and the Rise of the Christian Coalition (Prometheus Books, 1996) and Why the Religious Right Is Wrong About Separation of Church and State (Prometheus Books, 1993; second edition, 2003).

    Back to top

    REBECCA HALE (Board Member since 2005) is the President of the American Humanist Association.
    A lifelong Humanist, although she didn’t know there was an AHA until
    1996. She was born in New York City to Humanist parents, although they
    called themselves Unitarians. Throughout her upbringing and life the
    focus has always grounded on a life philosophy of personal
    responsibility. If there is something that needs doing it is incumbent
    on each of us to do what we can towards getting it done. This carries
    through on all aspects of life; from cleaning up after dinner to
    cleaning up the environment.

    The unexplained has always been
    that which science does not yet understand. After her own due diligence
    Rebecca has come to appreciate the value of laughter, beautiful music,
    friendship, a walk on the beach and good nutrition. As the late great
    Albuquerque humanist, Harry Wilson, wrote in Freedom from God there is
    this sense of wonder and awe, the “oceanic” feeling one gets when
    confronted with the magnificence of nature.

    In 1976 Rebecca
    received her MPA (Master in Public Administration) and embarked on a
    career in government, real estate development, and college
    administration. In 1993, observing the unsavory effects of the rise of
    evangelical Christians in Colorado Springs, her husband and she started
    the Freethinkers of Colorado Springs and subsequently their web based
    business, EvolveFISH.com. In 1997 EvolveFISH was asked to take over the
    Humanist Book store, by its founder Lew Dunlap. They attended the 1998
    AHA convention and every convention since (except 1999, that is the
    weekend their daughter, Tani, was born!) Attending the conventions she
    discovered the AHA and found her philosophical home. Being a humanist
    makes Rebecca a better person.

    Back to top

    JENNIFER KALMANSON (Board Member since 2011) is the Vice President of the Executive Committee of the American Humanist Association
    & a space systems engineer. She has provided system engineering
    support to the Hubble Space Telescope servicing Mission 4, the Dawn
    mission to the asteroid belt, and supported a Phase A study to design a
    mission to fly humankind’s first operational solar sail. She is a board
    member and chapter coordinator of the Washington Area Secular
    Humanists-DC Chapter and a Humanist Celebrant. She lives in Laurel,
    Maryland.

    Back to top

    HOWARD KATZ
    (Board Member since 2011) is president of the Humanist Society, an
    adjunct of the American Humanist Association which certifies Humanist
    Celebrants. He has been a Celebrant for over seven years. Howard has
    been active with the Americans Civil Liberties Union and was awarded the
    ACLU of Illinois’ Volunteer of the Year award. He’s a former officer of
    Illinois National Organization for Women (NOW), board member of the
    local Americans United for Separation of Church and State, and board
    member of the Humanists of West Suburban Chicagoland. He’s held multiple
    public offices and is currently parliamentarian of his County
    Democratic organization. He’s been a member of the AHA for over 30 years
    after being introduced to humanism in his 20s.

    Back to top

    AMANDA KNIEF
    (Board Member since 2011) is the Managing Director and In-House Counsel
    for American Atheists. She’s formerly worked as the Government
    Relations Manager at the Secular Coalition for America and as legal
    counsel for the Legislative Services Agency, the nonpartisan division of
    the Iowa Legislature, and she co-founded the Iowa Atheists and
    Freethinkers. A graduate of Drake University Law School and Iowa State
    University, she is also an avid rock climber and bibliophile.

    Back to top

    RAUL MARTINEZ
    (Board Member since 2009) was introduced to skeptical thought by his
    father at a young age, borrowing copies of the Skeptical Inquierer
    magazine. He read the Humanist Manifesto before he was ten, and
    identified as a humanist when he was twelve, what he refers to as “the
    age of reason”. Born in Mexico City, he moved to the United States in
    1996, becoming a citizen in May of 2001. He joined the Humanist
    Association of Las Vegas and Southern Nevada in 2002 and was elected
    Vice President of the organization in December of 2003. He became a
    board member of the Las Vegas Freethought Society in December of 2004.

    Martinez has a BA in Marketing from the Institute of Technological
    Studies of Monterrey and worked in many fields since then. In spite of
    working full-time and spending time with his wife and two sons, he
    dedicates a large portion of his time to humanist causes. He is also the
    author of the children’s book, There is a Purple Dragon in my Washing Machine, a book introducing atheism to children.

    Back to top

    DAVID NIOSE (Board Member since 2005) is the immediate past president of the American Humanist Association. He currently serves as the legal director of the Appignani Humanist Legal Center, running
    the AHLC’s Massachusetts office. Having practiced law in Massachusetts
    since 1990, Niose has also worked in print and broadcast media, taught
    both history and law, and written extensively on a wide array of issues.
    Upon joining the AHA board in 2005, Niose initiated and helped develop
    the AHA’s media campaign. Niose has appeared in national media and
    spoken to groups around the country, emphasizing the importance of
    utilizing mass media to inject humanist ideas into the public dialogue,
    improve the public image of humanists, and sway public opinion away from
    the religious right.

    As an attorney, Niose has advocated for church/state separation and
    the rights of humanists and other nontheists, and he is currently
    involved in implementing a legal strategy to enforce the rights of
    humanists and other nontheists via the avenue of equal protection law.
    He has worked with the Secular Coalition for America in various
    positions to help advocate for the rights of Secular Americans, and has
    served on the boards of Greater Worcester Humanists and Greater Boston
    Humanists.

    Back to top

    ANTHONY PINN
    (Board Member since 2013) completed his undergraduate degree (BA) at
    Columbia University, and he received the Master of Divinity degree from
    Harvard University Divinity School, as well as the MA and PhD from
    Harvard University in the study of religion. Anthony taught at
    Macalester College (St. Paul, MN) before becoming the Agnes Cullen
    Arnold Professor of Humanities and Professor of Religious Studies at
    Rice University. He is also the founding director of the Houston
    Enriches Rice Education Project – a program meant to foster creative
    partnerships between Rice and the larger Houston community that impact
    both the work of the University and the quality of life in Houston.

    Related to his research, he is the author/editor of twenty- six
    books, including By The Hands: A Documentary of African American
    Humanism (2001); African American Humanist Principles: Living and
    Thinking Like the Children of Nimrod (2004); and, The End of God-Talk:
    An African American Humanist Theology (2012). He is also the director of
    research for the Institute for Humanist Studies. In 2006, he was named
    the Harvard University Humanist Chaplaincy “Humanist of the Year.” In
    1999, he received the African American Humanist Award from the Council
    for Secular Humanism.

    Back to top

    SUSAN SACKETT (Board Member since 2005) is the Secretary of the Executive Committee of the American Humanist Association.
    She grew up in Connecticut and Florida and received both her BAE and
    MEd degrees from the University of Florida in Gainesville (1964;1965).
    After teaching elementary school in Miami for two years, Sackett moved
    to Los Angeles in 1968, where she taught for a short time. But her
    lifelong dream of working in Hollywood persisted, and she quit her
    teaching job to work in the entertainment industry. In 1974 she landed a
    job as assistant to Gene Roddenberry, the creator of Star Trek,
    and worked with him until his death in 1991. Her career with Roddenberry
    encompassed both production work and writing. She is the author of ten
    books and co-writer of several teleplays. It was Roddenberry who
    introduced Susan to humanism. Realizing that she, too, was a humanist,
    she joined the American Humanist Association in 1989.

    In 1994
    Susan left California and relocated to Arizona, where she became active
    in her local AHA chapter, the Humanist Society of Greater Phoenix
    (HSGP). She was president of HSGP from 2000 to 2010. Susan has been a
    certified Humanist Celebrant since 2001.

    Back to top

    HERB SILVERMAN
    (Board Member since 2009, previously from 1999 to 2006) became involved
    in religious freedom issues when he won a unanimous decision in the
    South Carolina Supreme Court striking down a statute in the state
    constitution prohibiting nontheists from serving in public office. He
    then founded the Secular Humanists of the Lowcountry in Charleston, SC,
    and also founded and serves as a faculty advisor to the College of
    Charleston student Atheist/Humanist Alliance. He is a national board
    member of the Atheist Alliance International, an advisory board member
    of the Secular Student Alliance, a state board member of the South
    Carolina ACLU, a member of the National Advisory Council of Americans
    United for Separation of Church and State, a board member of the
    Humanist Institute, and the president of the Secular Coalition for
    America.

    Silverman has appeared in a number of debates representing the
    humanist point of view, including one at the Oxford Union in England on
    the topic: Does American Religion Undermine American Values? He has
    spoken at a number of conferences and written articles for the Humanist
    and other freethought publications. He also has a mathematics book on
    Complex Variables and a chapter called “Innerancy Turned Political” in
    The Fundamentals of Extremism.

    Back to top

    JASON TORPY (Board Member since 2009) is the Treasurer of the Executive Committee of the American Humanist Association.
    He has been involved with the nontheist and humanist movement for over a
    decade – specifically through the Military Association of Atheists and
    Freethinkers (MAAF), which he helped grow from an email listserv to a
    widely-recognized 501c3 organization. MAAF is now a member organization
    of the American Humanist Association.

    Torpy has spent the last several years building
    coalitions among nontheist organizations. He collaborated with American
    Atheists for the Veteran’s Day 2005 “Atheists in Foxholes March on the
    Mall” in Washington, DC. Through SCA, he successfully lobbied the
    chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee to investigate
    unconstitutional proselytism at Army training bases. He also serves on
    the board of the Secular Coalition for America.

    Back to top

    KRISTIN WINTERMUTE
    (Board Member since 2009) is a lifelong Humanist who attended the First
    Unitarian Society of Minneapolis (FUS), led by Khoren Arisian,
    throughout her childhood and teen years. At first she was enrolled in
    their “Humanist Education Program,” and in high school she became a
    classroom teacher. As an undergraduate student at the University of
    Montana, she used this curriculum at the Unitarian Fellowship of
    Missoula, Montana. Following graduate work at the University of Maine,
    Wintermute returned to Minneapolis and FUS. Seeing a need for a younger
    generation there, she began the twenties and thirties group. The goals
    were to learn more about Humanism through reading and discussion as well
    as to be in a community with like-minded individuals of our generation.
    The group’s greatest accomplishment was a very well received Sunday
    Assembly on Generation X.

    After pursuing a career for a number of years as a family therapist,
    Wintermute made a decision to leave the field of social work to become a
    stay-at-home mother. She pursued part-time work from home and was hired
    by the North American Committee for Humanism (NACH) to be their
    executive director in 1998. In 1999, NACH and its subsidiary, the
    Humanist Institute, became one organization. She became the business
    manager and is now the administrator of the Humanist Institute. She is
    also the full-time office manager for Schlenker and Associates and
    mother of two, Anya (age 8) and Ari (age 5).

    Board of Advisors:

    Lou Appignani (Miami, FL) is an entrepreneur and
    currently serves as chairman of LouJA Realty, Inc. He is the founder of
    the Appignani Humanist Legal Center in Washington DC and the Appignani
    Bioethics Center in New York, both adjuncts of the American Humanist
    Association. He previously founded and chaired Computer Education Inc.
    and Barbizon International Modeling School until 2000. He established
    the Louis J. Appignani Foundation in 2001 to “support secular activities
    that will address significant, viable and long term human goals on our
    planet.” Lou sponsors the Louis J. Appignani Foundation Lecture Series
    on Science, Reason and Secular Ethics though the Department of
    Philosophy at the University of Miami, which brings scholars in the
    field of ethics and reason for lectures, symposia, and discussions. Lou
    graduated from the Baruch School in New York City and earned an M.S.
    degree from Columbia University in finance.

    Carl Coon (Washington, DC) is a former vice
    president of the American Humanist Association and a retired diplomat
    with an abiding interest in foreign lands and peoples. He graduated from
    Harvard University in 1949 and joined the U.S. Foreign Service, serving
    mostly in the Middle East and South Asia. He served as the United
    States Ambassador to Nepal from 1981 to 1984. He retired in 1985 and has
    traveled widely since. Carl is the author of One Planet, One People: Beyond ‘Us vs. Them’, published in 2007 by Prometheus Books.

    Charles Debrovner (New York, NY) serves as associate
    director of the Appignani Bioethics Center and is a former board member
    of the American Humanist Association. He joined the New York Society
    for Ethical Culture in 1984 and served as president for seven years. He
    also served as president of the Humanist Institute for twelve years and
    remains on its executive committee. Chuck retired after 43 years of
    practicing gynecology with a special interest in human reproduction and
    infertility. He’s a graduate of Yale University and received his M.D.
    degree at New York University’s School of Medicine. His wife, Pat, is an
    adjunct leader at the New York Society for Ethical Culture and a
    Humanist Celebrant.

    Fred Edwords (Greenbelt, MD) began his humanist
    activism in 1977 as vice president of the Humanist Association of San
    Diego. He became president the next year, expanded his reach as American
    Humanist Association West Coast regional coordinator in 1979 and became
    national administrator for the organization in 1980. He then served for
    fifteen years as AHA executive director and twelve years as editor of
    the Humanist magazine. Since 2009 he has been a management and
    PR consultant to the AHA while serving as national director of the
    United Coalition of Reason, an organization that promotes local
    cooperation among humanist and freethought groups in cities across the
    United States.

    Larry Jones (Albany, NY) is the founder of the
    Institute for Humanist Studies, which recently joined forces with the
    American Humanist Association and will continue as the first humanist
    think tank in Washington DC. He serves as first vice-president of the
    International Humanist and Ethical Union and represents the IHEU as the
    non-governmental organization delegate to the United Nations. He’s a
    former board member of the National Philanthropic Trust, the Center for
    Inquiry, and the American Humanist Association. He worked for General
    Electric as a chemist and currently serves on the board of National
    Securities Corporation, an investment company.

    Jennifer Kalmanson (Laurel, MD) is a senior
    principal engineer at Orbital Sciences, where she provides system
    engineering support to the Hubble Space Telescope servicing Mission 4.
    She previously supported Orbital’s Jet Propulsion Lab’s Dawn mission to
    the asteroid belt and supported a Phase A study at Goddard, designing a
    mission to fly humankind’s first operational solar sail. She is a board
    member and chapter coordinator of the Washington Area Secular
    Humanists-DC Chapter and a Humanist Celebrant.

    Woody Kaplan (Boston, MA) is a full-time political
    and civil liberties activist. He is president of the Defending Dissent
    Foundation, chairs the Civil Liberties List (a political action
    committee), and serves on the advisory boards of the Secular Student
    Alliance, the Secular Coalition for America, the Godless Americans
    Political Action Committee, and the Foundation for Individual Rights in
    Education. He is a former member of the American Civil Liberties Union’s
    National Board of Directors and chair of the of the ACLU Foundation of
    Massachusetts. He spent 25 years developing regional shopping centers
    and is CEO of The Kaplan Group, Inc.

    Pritpal Kochhar (New York, NY) is the founder of the
    Kochhar Humanist Education Center with an ambitious agenda to infuse
    the philosophy of humanism in all corners of the world. He is a real
    estate developer and owner of PSK, Inc., a full service firm involved in
    the acquisition, development, and management of primarily residential
    property in New York City. Before being an entrepreneur, he was an
    investment banker in international corporate finance, having worked at
    Citicorp Investment Bank and Goldman, Sachs & Company. His prior
    work experience includes corporations such as Mobil Oil, ADP, and IBM.
    He graduated from Columbia University’s Graduate School of Business with
    an MBA in Finance and Accounting, received a B.S. in Electrical
    Engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology, and an M.S. in
    Statistics and Operations Research from the Indian Statistical
    Institute. He is also a founding member of the Sierra Club India
    Advisory Council, of the Manhattan Sikh Association, and of his family’s
    MBSK Foundation.

    Jim Lampl (Sarasota, FL) is semi-retired after
    serving as conservation director for Giant Eagle Supermarkets in
    Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He is currently involved in environmental
    consulting and solar energy investing. He is an active, local supporter
    of Planned Parenthood, Green Building, Bike Advocates, and Sarasota
    Citizens for Responsible Government. He graduated from Colorado State
    University in 1975 with a degree in Conservation. His hot button issues
    include church/state separation and domestic and marriage rights.

    Sue Reamer (Chestnut Hill, MA), a retired nursing
    instructor and nursing home administrator, now enjoys meaningful
    volunteer involvements focused on humanism, lifelong learning, and
    successful aging. Almost every day, Sue has the pleasure of babysitting
    her two small grandchildren who live only ten minutes from her home. She
    enjoys entertaining in her home and conversing with dear friends and
    fellow humanists over small informal dinners. What minutes remain in her
    lively weeks, she jogs, reads and gardens. It’s no wonder that she
    considers herself a lifelong learner: she has a B.S. in microbiology
    from the University of Chicago, a B.S. in nursing from Columbia
    Presbyterian School of Nursing, an M.Ed. from Columbia Teachers College,
    an M.B. A. with honors from Boston University, and a Ph.D. in Human and
    Organizational Systems from The Fielding Institute.

    Harold L. Saferstein (Scottsdale, AZ) received his
    M.D. from the University of Illinois in 1958 and completed his
    dermatology training at Temple University in Philadelphia in 1965. He
    married Doreen Kaufman in 1960, and they lived in Wheeling, West
    Virginia for 30 years where he practiced dermatology, was active in the
    Jewish community and raised three sons. He retired in 1993 and moved to
    Scottsdale, Arizona. He discovered humanism in 1998 and has been active
    in the Humanist Society of Greater Phoenix and numerous national
    freethought organizations.

    Todd Stiefel (Raleigh, NC) graduated cum laude from
    Duke University. He worked 12 years for Stiefel Laboratories, holding
    positions in marketing, sales operations and strategy. He was the Chief
    Strategy Officer, the Enterprise Leadership Team chairman and member of
    the executive committee of the Board. Todd is a secular humanist and
    full-time freethought activist. He is the Founder and President of the
    Stiefel Freethought Foundation. Todd is a trustee of the Richard Dawkins
    Foundation for Reason and Science. He serves on the development
    committees of Secular Coalition for America and American Atheists and
    advisory boards of Secular Coalition for America, Secular Student
    Alliance and Atheist Nexus. Todd is a consultant for United Coalition of
    Reason. He is a member of the board of the Triangle Freethought
    Society. He serves on the National Advisory Council (NAC) of Americans
    United for Separation of Church and State.

  23. 762x51 says:

    Right idea wrong execution. I have no problem with replacing the cross that was removed. If I lived there I would add my own.

    The right execution though is to take the fight to them. Plant those crosses on THEIR lawn. The inhumanists don’t care about it, they have buildings full of lawyers writing letters everyday. If the cross or what ever symbol they hate isn’t in their face they won’t care. It’s a living to them nothing more. They have zero skin in the game.

    Here are the people that need to be acted against DIRECTLY:

    Staff:

    Maggie Ardiente
    Director of Development and Communications
    Senior Editor, TheHumanist.com
    + Maggie’s bio & contact info

    Jennifer Bardi
    Editor, The Humanist Magazine
    Senior Editor, TheHumanist.com
    + Jennifer’s bio & contact info

    Emma Bates
    Director of Outreach

    Rachael Berman
    Grassroots and Celebrant Program Coordinator
    + Rachael’s bio & contact info

    Bob Bhaerman
    Director, Kochhar Humanist Education Center (KHEC)
    + Bob’s bio & contact info

    Peter Bjork
    Web Content Manager
    Managing Editor, TheHumanist.com
    + Peter’s bio & contact info

    Matthew Bulger
    Legislative Associate
    + Matthew’s bio & contact info

    Joaquin Cabrejas
    Bookkeeper

    Fred Edwords
    National Director, United Coalition of Reason
    + Fred’s bio & contact info

    Luis Granados
    Director of The Humanist Press

    Board of Directors:

    DEBBIE ALLEN
    (Board Member since 2013) currently serves as President of the Humanist
    Fellowship of San Diego. During the summer of 2009 Debbie organized the
    San Diego Coalition of Reason, and still serves as its local director.
    Since its debut three years ago, San Diego CoR has grown from ten to 18
    cooperative freethought organizations. For the past two years Debbie has
    served as the co-facilitator of Recovering from Religion—San Diego, and
    last year she reestablished the San Diego Chapter of Americans United
    for Separation of Church and State and serves as its president.

    In 2011 Debbie became a Humanist Chaplain in order to provide
    services for nontheists in the military and to advocate for their
    rights. She established the first ever humanist meeting at a military
    base in San Diego, and volunteers at the VA hospital in La Jolla. Prior
    to her activism in secular causes, Debbie was an active volunteer at her
    Reform synagogue, serving (as a Secular Humanist) on the board of
    directors and chairing several committees including Education, Social
    Action, Outreach to Interfaith, and Membership. She is retired from a
    career as a psychotherapist in private practice and investigator in
    neuropsychological research at UCSD.

    As a member of the AHA Board, Debbie would like to focus on 1)
    coordinating the AHA national resources to better serve the needs of
    local groups, 2) creating easily accessible humanist education for
    children and families, and 3) growing AHA membership.

    Back to top

    ROBERT BOSTON
    (Board Member since 2009) is assistant director of communications for
    Americans United for Separation of Church and State (AU) and the
    assistant editor of AU’s monthly magazine Church & State. He is
    recognized as a leading writer and researcher on church-state topics and
    an articulate advocate for the separation of church and state. He
    frequently writes about the political goals of the Religious Right and
    other church-state issues, such as religion in public schools, tax aid
    to sectarian education and religious freedom. He covers the U.S. Supreme
    Court for Church & State and has attended oral arguments in every
    church-state case at the high court since 1988.

    Boston is the author of three books: Close Encounters with the Religious Right: Journeys into the Twilight Zone of Religion and Politics (Prometheus Books, 2000); The Most Dangerous Man in America? Pat Robertson and the Rise of the Christian Coalition (Prometheus Books, 1996) and Why the Religious Right Is Wrong About Separation of Church and State (Prometheus Books, 1993; second edition, 2003).

    Back to top

    REBECCA HALE (Board Member since 2005) is the President of the American Humanist Association.
    A lifelong Humanist, although she didn’t know there was an AHA until
    1996. She was born in New York City to Humanist parents, although they
    called themselves Unitarians. Throughout her upbringing and life the
    focus has always grounded on a life philosophy of personal
    responsibility. If there is something that needs doing it is incumbent
    on each of us to do what we can towards getting it done. This carries
    through on all aspects of life; from cleaning up after dinner to
    cleaning up the environment.

    The unexplained has always been
    that which science does not yet understand. After her own due diligence
    Rebecca has come to appreciate the value of laughter, beautiful music,
    friendship, a walk on the beach and good nutrition. As the late great
    Albuquerque humanist, Harry Wilson, wrote in Freedom from God there is
    this sense of wonder and awe, the “oceanic” feeling one gets when
    confronted with the magnificence of nature.

    In 1976 Rebecca
    received her MPA (Master in Public Administration) and embarked on a
    career in government, real estate development, and college
    administration. In 1993, observing the unsavory effects of the rise of
    evangelical Christians in Colorado Springs, her husband and she started
    the Freethinkers of Colorado Springs and subsequently their web based
    business, EvolveFISH.com. In 1997 EvolveFISH was asked to take over the
    Humanist Book store, by its founder Lew Dunlap. They attended the 1998
    AHA convention and every convention since (except 1999, that is the
    weekend their daughter, Tani, was born!) Attending the conventions she
    discovered the AHA and found her philosophical home. Being a humanist
    makes Rebecca a better person.

    Back to top

    JENNIFER KALMANSON (Board Member since 2011) is the Vice President of the Executive Committee of the American Humanist Association
    & a space systems engineer. She has provided system engineering
    support to the Hubble Space Telescope servicing Mission 4, the Dawn
    mission to the asteroid belt, and supported a Phase A study to design a
    mission to fly humankind’s first operational solar sail. She is a board
    member and chapter coordinator of the Washington Area Secular
    Humanists-DC Chapter and a Humanist Celebrant. She lives in Laurel,
    Maryland.

    Back to top

    HOWARD KATZ
    (Board Member since 2011) is president of the Humanist Society, an
    adjunct of the American Humanist Association which certifies Humanist
    Celebrants. He has been a Celebrant for over seven years. Howard has
    been active with the Americans Civil Liberties Union and was awarded the
    ACLU of Illinois’ Volunteer of the Year award. He’s a former officer of
    Illinois National Organization for Women (NOW), board member of the
    local Americans United for Separation of Church and State, and board
    member of the Humanists of West Suburban Chicagoland. He’s held multiple
    public offices and is currently parliamentarian of his County
    Democratic organization. He’s been a member of the AHA for over 30 years
    after being introduced to humanism in his 20s.

    Back to top

    AMANDA KNIEF
    (Board Member since 2011) is the Managing Director and In-House Counsel
    for American Atheists. She’s formerly worked as the Government
    Relations Manager at the Secular Coalition for America and as legal
    counsel for the Legislative Services Agency, the nonpartisan division of
    the Iowa Legislature, and she co-founded the Iowa Atheists and
    Freethinkers. A graduate of Drake University Law School and Iowa State
    University, she is also an avid rock climber and bibliophile.

    Back to top

    RAUL MARTINEZ
    (Board Member since 2009) was introduced to skeptical thought by his
    father at a young age, borrowing copies of the Skeptical Inquierer
    magazine. He read the Humanist Manifesto before he was ten, and
    identified as a humanist when he was twelve, what he refers to as “the
    age of reason”. Born in Mexico City, he moved to the United States in
    1996, becoming a citizen in May of 2001. He joined the Humanist
    Association of Las Vegas and Southern Nevada in 2002 and was elected
    Vice President of the organization in December of 2003. He became a
    board member of the Las Vegas Freethought Society in December of 2004.

    Martinez has a BA in Marketing from the Institute of Technological
    Studies of Monterrey and worked in many fields since then. In spite of
    working full-time and spending time with his wife and two sons, he
    dedicates a large portion of his time to humanist causes. He is also the
    author of the children’s book, There is a Purple Dragon in my Washing Machine, a book introducing atheism to children.

    Back to top

    DAVID NIOSE (Board Member since 2005) is the immediate past president of the American Humanist Association. He currently serves as the legal director of the Appignani Humanist Legal Center, running
    the AHLC’s Massachusetts office. Having practiced law in Massachusetts
    since 1990, Niose has also worked in print and broadcast media, taught
    both history and law, and written extensively on a wide array of issues.
    Upon joining the AHA board in 2005, Niose initiated and helped develop
    the AHA’s media campaign. Niose has appeared in national media and
    spoken to groups around the country, emphasizing the importance of
    utilizing mass media to inject humanist ideas into the public dialogue,
    improve the public image of humanists, and sway public opinion away from
    the religious right.

    As an attorney, Niose has advocated for church/state separation and
    the rights of humanists and other nontheists, and he is currently
    involved in implementing a legal strategy to enforce the rights of
    humanists and other nontheists via the avenue of equal protection law.
    He has worked with the Secular Coalition for America in various
    positions to help advocate for the rights of Secular Americans, and has
    served on the boards of Greater Worcester Humanists and Greater Boston
    Humanists.

    Back to top

    ANTHONY PINN
    (Board Member since 2013) completed his undergraduate degree (BA) at
    Columbia University, and he received the Master of Divinity degree from
    Harvard University Divinity School, as well as the MA and PhD from
    Harvard University in the study of religion. Anthony taught at
    Macalester College (St. Paul, MN) before becoming the Agnes Cullen
    Arnold Professor of Humanities and Professor of Religious Studies at
    Rice University. He is also the founding director of the Houston
    Enriches Rice Education Project – a program meant to foster creative
    partnerships between Rice and the larger Houston community that impact
    both the work of the University and the quality of life in Houston.

    Related to his research, he is the author/editor of twenty- six
    books, including By The Hands: A Documentary of African American
    Humanism (2001); African American Humanist Principles: Living and
    Thinking Like the Children of Nimrod (2004); and, The End of God-Talk:
    An African American Humanist Theology (2012). He is also the director of
    research for the Institute for Humanist Studies. In 2006, he was named
    the Harvard University Humanist Chaplaincy “Humanist of the Year.” In
    1999, he received the African American Humanist Award from the Council
    for Secular Humanism.

    Back to top

    SUSAN SACKETT (Board Member since 2005) is the Secretary of the Executive Committee of the American Humanist Association.
    She grew up in Connecticut and Florida and received both her BAE and
    MEd degrees from the University of Florida in Gainesville (1964;1965).
    After teaching elementary school in Miami for two years, Sackett moved
    to Los Angeles in 1968, where she taught for a short time. But her
    lifelong dream of working in Hollywood persisted, and she quit her
    teaching job to work in the entertainment industry. In 1974 she landed a
    job as assistant to Gene Roddenberry, the creator of Star Trek,
    and worked with him until his death in 1991. Her career with Roddenberry
    encompassed both production work and writing. She is the author of ten
    books and co-writer of several teleplays. It was Roddenberry who
    introduced Susan to humanism. Realizing that she, too, was a humanist,
    she joined the American Humanist Association in 1989.

    In 1994
    Susan left California and relocated to Arizona, where she became active
    in her local AHA chapter, the Humanist Society of Greater Phoenix
    (HSGP). She was president of HSGP from 2000 to 2010. Susan has been a
    certified Humanist Celebrant since 2001.

    Back to top

    HERB SILVERMAN
    (Board Member since 2009, previously from 1999 to 2006) became involved
    in religious freedom issues when he won a unanimous decision in the
    South Carolina Supreme Court striking down a statute in the state
    constitution prohibiting nontheists from serving in public office. He
    then founded the Secular Humanists of the Lowcountry in Charleston, SC,
    and also founded and serves as a faculty advisor to the College of
    Charleston student Atheist/Humanist Alliance. He is a national board
    member of the Atheist Alliance International, an advisory board member
    of the Secular Student Alliance, a state board member of the South
    Carolina ACLU, a member of the National Advisory Council of Americans
    United for Separation of Church and State, a board member of the
    Humanist Institute, and the president of the Secular Coalition for
    America.

    Silverman has appeared in a number of debates representing the
    humanist point of view, including one at the Oxford Union in England on
    the topic: Does American Religion Undermine American Values? He has
    spoken at a number of conferences and written articles for the Humanist
    and other freethought publications. He also has a mathematics book on
    Complex Variables and a chapter called “Innerancy Turned Political” in
    The Fundamentals of Extremism.

    Back to top

    JASON TORPY (Board Member since 2009) is the Treasurer of the Executive Committee of the American Humanist Association.
    He has been involved with the nontheist and humanist movement for over a
    decade – specifically through the Military Association of Atheists and
    Freethinkers (MAAF), which he helped grow from an email listserv to a
    widely-recognized 501c3 organization. MAAF is now a member organization
    of the American Humanist Association.

    Torpy has spent the last several years building
    coalitions among nontheist organizations. He collaborated with American
    Atheists for the Veteran’s Day 2005 “Atheists in Foxholes March on the
    Mall” in Washington, DC. Through SCA, he successfully lobbied the
    chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee to investigate
    unconstitutional proselytism at Army training bases. He also serves on
    the board of the Secular Coalition for America.

    Back to top

    KRISTIN WINTERMUTE
    (Board Member since 2009) is a lifelong Humanist who attended the First
    Unitarian Society of Minneapolis (FUS), led by Khoren Arisian,
    throughout her childhood and teen years. At first she was enrolled in
    their “Humanist Education Program,” and in high school she became a
    classroom teacher. As an undergraduate student at the University of
    Montana, she used this curriculum at the Unitarian Fellowship of
    Missoula, Montana. Following graduate work at the University of Maine,
    Wintermute returned to Minneapolis and FUS. Seeing a need for a younger
    generation there, she began the twenties and thirties group. The goals
    were to learn more about Humanism through reading and discussion as well
    as to be in a community with like-minded individuals of our generation.
    The group’s greatest accomplishment was a very well received Sunday
    Assembly on Generation X.

    After pursuing a career for a number of years as a family therapist,
    Wintermute made a decision to leave the field of social work to become a
    stay-at-home mother. She pursued part-time work from home and was hired
    by the North American Committee for Humanism (NACH) to be their
    executive director in 1998. In 1999, NACH and its subsidiary, the
    Humanist Institute, became one organization. She became the business
    manager and is now the administrator of the Humanist Institute. She is
    also the full-time office manager for Schlenker and Associates and
    mother of two, Anya (age 8) and Ari (age 5).

    Board of Advisors:

    Lou Appignani (Miami, FL) is an entrepreneur and
    currently serves as chairman of LouJA Realty, Inc. He is the founder of
    the Appignani Humanist Legal Center in Washington DC and the Appignani
    Bioethics Center in New York, both adjuncts of the American Humanist
    Association. He previously founded and chaired Computer Education Inc.
    and Barbizon International Modeling School until 2000. He established
    the Louis J. Appignani Foundation in 2001 to “support secular activities
    that will address significant, viable and long term human goals on our
    planet.” Lou sponsors the Louis J. Appignani Foundation Lecture Series
    on Science, Reason and Secular Ethics though the Department of
    Philosophy at the University of Miami, which brings scholars in the
    field of ethics and reason for lectures, symposia, and discussions. Lou
    graduated from the Baruch School in New York City and earned an M.S.
    degree from Columbia University in finance.

    Carl Coon (Washington, DC) is a former vice
    president of the American Humanist Association and a retired diplomat
    with an abiding interest in foreign lands and peoples. He graduated from
    Harvard University in 1949 and joined the U.S. Foreign Service, serving
    mostly in the Middle East and South Asia. He served as the United
    States Ambassador to Nepal from 1981 to 1984. He retired in 1985 and has
    traveled widely since. Carl is the author of One Planet, One People: Beyond ‘Us vs. Them’, published in 2007 by Prometheus Books.

    Charles Debrovner (New York, NY) serves as associate
    director of the Appignani Bioethics Center and is a former board member
    of the American Humanist Association. He joined the New York Society
    for Ethical Culture in 1984 and served as president for seven years. He
    also served as president of the Humanist Institute for twelve years and
    remains on its executive committee. Chuck retired after 43 years of
    practicing gynecology with a special interest in human reproduction and
    infertility. He’s a graduate of Yale University and received his M.D.
    degree at New York University’s School of Medicine. His wife, Pat, is an
    adjunct leader at the New York Society for Ethical Culture and a
    Humanist Celebrant.

    Fred Edwords (Greenbelt, MD) began his humanist
    activism in 1977 as vice president of the Humanist Association of San
    Diego. He became president the next year, expanded his reach as American
    Humanist Association West Coast regional coordinator in 1979 and became
    national administrator for the organization in 1980. He then served for
    fifteen years as AHA executive director and twelve years as editor of
    the Humanist magazine. Since 2009 he has been a management and
    PR consultant to the AHA while serving as national director of the
    United Coalition of Reason, an organization that promotes local
    cooperation among humanist and freethought groups in cities across the
    United States.

    Larry Jones (Albany, NY) is the founder of the
    Institute for Humanist Studies, which recently joined forces with the
    American Humanist Association and will continue as the first humanist
    think tank in Washington DC. He serves as first vice-president of the
    International Humanist and Ethical Union and represents the IHEU as the
    non-governmental organization delegate to the United Nations. He’s a
    former board member of the National Philanthropic Trust, the Center for
    Inquiry, and the American Humanist Association. He worked for General
    Electric as a chemist and currently serves on the board of National
    Securities Corporation, an investment company.

    Jennifer Kalmanson (Laurel, MD) is a senior
    principal engineer at Orbital Sciences, where she provides system
    engineering support to the Hubble Space Telescope servicing Mission 4.
    She previously supported Orbital’s Jet Propulsion Lab’s Dawn mission to
    the asteroid belt and supported a Phase A study at Goddard, designing a
    mission to fly humankind’s first operational solar sail. She is a board
    member and chapter coordinator of the Washington Area Secular
    Humanists-DC Chapter and a Humanist Celebrant.

    Woody Kaplan (Boston, MA) is a full-time political
    and civil liberties activist. He is president of the Defending Dissent
    Foundation, chairs the Civil Liberties List (a political action
    committee), and serves on the advisory boards of the Secular Student
    Alliance, the Secular Coalition for America, the Godless Americans
    Political Action Committee, and the Foundation for Individual Rights in
    Education. He is a former member of the American Civil Liberties Union’s
    National Board of Directors and chair of the of the ACLU Foundation of
    Massachusetts. He spent 25 years developing regional shopping centers
    and is CEO of The Kaplan Group, Inc.

    Pritpal Kochhar (New York, NY) is the founder of the
    Kochhar Humanist Education Center with an ambitious agenda to infuse
    the philosophy of humanism in all corners of the world. He is a real
    estate developer and owner of PSK, Inc., a full service firm involved in
    the acquisition, development, and management of primarily residential
    property in New York City. Before being an entrepreneur, he was an
    investment banker in international corporate finance, having worked at
    Citicorp Investment Bank and Goldman, Sachs & Company. His prior
    work experience includes corporations such as Mobil Oil, ADP, and IBM.
    He graduated from Columbia University’s Graduate School of Business with
    an MBA in Finance and Accounting, received a B.S. in Electrical
    Engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology, and an M.S. in
    Statistics and Operations Research from the Indian Statistical
    Institute. He is also a founding member of the Sierra Club India
    Advisory Council, of the Manhattan Sikh Association, and of his family’s
    MBSK Foundation.

    Jim Lampl (Sarasota, FL) is semi-retired after
    serving as conservation director for Giant Eagle Supermarkets in
    Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He is currently involved in environmental
    consulting and solar energy investing. He is an active, local supporter
    of Planned Parenthood, Green Building, Bike Advocates, and Sarasota
    Citizens for Responsible Government. He graduated from Colorado State
    University in 1975 with a degree in Conservation. His hot button issues
    include church/state separation and domestic and marriage rights.

    Sue Reamer (Chestnut Hill, MA), a retired nursing
    instructor and nursing home administrator, now enjoys meaningful
    volunteer involvements focused on humanism, lifelong learning, and
    successful aging. Almost every day, Sue has the pleasure of babysitting
    her two small grandchildren who live only ten minutes from her home. She
    enjoys entertaining in her home and conversing with dear friends and
    fellow humanists over small informal dinners. What minutes remain in her
    lively weeks, she jogs, reads and gardens. It’s no wonder that she
    considers herself a lifelong learner: she has a B.S. in microbiology
    from the University of Chicago, a B.S. in nursing from Columbia
    Presbyterian School of Nursing, an M.Ed. from Columbia Teachers College,
    an M.B. A. with honors from Boston University, and a Ph.D. in Human and
    Organizational Systems from The Fielding Institute.

    Harold L. Saferstein (Scottsdale, AZ) received his
    M.D. from the University of Illinois in 1958 and completed his
    dermatology training at Temple University in Philadelphia in 1965. He
    married Doreen Kaufman in 1960, and they lived in Wheeling, West
    Virginia for 30 years where he practiced dermatology, was active in the
    Jewish community and raised three sons. He retired in 1993 and moved to
    Scottsdale, Arizona. He discovered humanism in 1998 and has been active
    in the Humanist Society of Greater Phoenix and numerous national
    freethought organizations.

    Todd Stiefel (Raleigh, NC) graduated cum laude from
    Duke University. He worked 12 years for Stiefel Laboratories, holding
    positions in marketing, sales operations and strategy. He was the Chief
    Strategy Officer, the Enterprise Leadership Team chairman and member of
    the executive committee of the Board. Todd is a secular humanist and
    full-time freethought activist. He is the Founder and President of the
    Stiefel Freethought Foundation. Todd is a trustee of the Richard Dawkins
    Foundation for Reason and Science. He serves on the development
    committees of Secular Coalition for America and American Atheists and
    advisory boards of Secular Coalition for America, Secular Student
    Alliance and Atheist Nexus. Todd is a consultant for United Coalition of
    Reason. He is a member of the board of the Triangle Freethought
    Society. He serves on the National Advisory Council (NAC) of Americans
    United for Separation of Church and State.

  24. 762x51 says:

    Make the crosses with their names, I have supplied them above. Then take a picture of that cross with enough background that they can see it is in a populated area but not enough to locate and remove the cross. Email the picture to them.

    Rinse, Repeat.

  25. 762x51 says:

    Make the crosses with their names, I have supplied them above. Then take a picture of that cross with enough background that they can see it is in a populated area but not enough to locate and remove the cross. Email the picture to them.

    Rinse, Repeat.

  26. 762x51 says:

    Great point.

    Mind if I steal ” Evangelical Anti-theists”?

  27. 762x51 says:

    Great point.

    Mind if I steal ” Evangelical Anti-theists”?

  28. 762x51 says:

    My velvet gloves contain 8oz. of fine stainless steel shot, each. Gives me a punch like Mike Tyson. Think I’ll leave them on for this.

  29. 762x51 says:

    My velvet gloves contain 8oz. of fine stainless steel shot, each. Gives me a punch like Mike Tyson. Think I’ll leave them on for this.

  30. 762x51 says:

    Only if you believe that Jesus wanted you to be a slave to evil.

    I doubt that he did.

  31. 762x51 says:

    Only if you believe that Jesus wanted you to be a slave to evil.

    I doubt that he did.

  32. Son_of_Taz says:

    The crosses only have to exist in Photoshop. Thanks for the info 762, when I round up some photos of area locations, I’ll get the project started and post on the “Open Thread” some day.

  33. Eddie_Valiant says:

    The crosses only have to exist in Photoshop. Thanks for the info 762, when I round up some photos of area locations, I’ll get the project started and post on the “Open Thread” some day.

  34. EyemNotFree says:

    The crucifix is an ancient torture device used to castrate crosseyed people.

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