There is an ongoing flap at Vanderbilt University about membership in campus based Christian organizations. Vanderbilt insists that there can be no ideological tests for membership or officers in ideologically based organizations. That is, a Christian group cannot exclude atheists. I find that laughably ludicrous — an organization should be able to set whatever rules it wants.
This is described as “anti-Christian” but I wonder if it is not really “anti-belief”, that our modern ruling class (the MAL) simply cannot tolerate sincere belief in anything. One of the MAList delusions is that everyone should be able to just “get along”, something which would certainly be a lot easier if no one actually believed in anything.
Another explanation is an intolerance of diversity, that it’s not so much anti-Christian as against any belief system that is not in complete accord with the MAList ideology. After all, science shows that Republicans are more open-minded and better informed than Democratic Party members. That’s why conspiracy theories are so accepted by the MAL.
Heh. But I did find that survey interesting because of how it highlights the hollowing out of the middle that is so much a result of MAList policy, as can also be seen in California. Yet those who complain about the disparity advocate more of that. Ignorant or disingenuous, you make the call.