Re: If god exists, what created god?

CSCI39D6 (
10 Oct 1995 12:03 CDT

In article <45cpkb$gf@s1.GANet.NET>, "William H. Mook, Jr." <wm0@s1.GANet.NET> writes...
>A few billion years ago, life did not exist on Earth.
>A few hundred million years ago, multicellular organisms didn't exist.
>A few million years ago, intelligence did not exist on Earth.

No, all of this is a theory, where you there a billion, a few hundred million or
even a few million years ago?

If god created the Universe, he could have done it a few days ago as opposed to
a few billion years ago.

>A few thousand years ago, technology did not exist on Earth.
I disagree with this also, we really don't know to what level technology did
exist a few thousand years ago, and how much of it was lost and is being

>A few hundred years ago, advanced technology did not exist on Earth.
>A few decades ago, computers did not exist on Earth..
>Entropy increases throughout the universe. Yet, a countervaling trend
>toward greater and greater organization seems to be occuring, at least on
>Assuming there's nothing special about Earth particularly, we might
>conclude that this trend toward greater and greater apparent complexity,
>is ongoing in other parts of the cosmos.
>If so, ever larger organisms are possible with capabilities beyond
>smaller organisms.
Yes, I agree that greater organization is possible. But this is not evolution
you are describing, but the creation of people. The intellect of people is
Creating all of what we see in society, Where is evoltion in all of this?

I made this statement before: people creating DNA in a laboratory prooves
Creation better than it does Evolution.

>Chemistry begets cells.
>Cells beget organisms
>Organisms beget brains
>Brains beget tools
>Tools beget societies of creatures?
>Societies beget???
>There are billions of years ahead of us.
>What might continuing evolution eventually produce in the universe?
>Would it have capabilities we as inviduals might equate with what is
>popularly termed God?
>Some scientists have suggested time travel might be a real physical
>If so, it doesn't matter when God is born. Because God is not
>constrained by time or causality.
>This in a nutshell is sort of the philosophy that Frank Tipler recounts

Enough said. I can expand on all of what I wrote if anything is too vague or
not understandable.

Shalom in Jesus' Love,

Samuel A. Chacko

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