Religions Fail openly addresses orthodox religions in an effort to initiate critical evaluation of these organizations according to their choices, not their armies, PR, rhetoric, threats, and social pressures.
Indianapolis (PRWEB) November 20, 2013
Organized religion has profoundly influenced humanity for thousands of years, affecting everything from what we eat, to how we treat strangers, to the way we dress. But how else has religion impacted humanity – and what if that impact has left us for worse?
Religions Fail, by Dr. Thomas Dickerson, is a logical, critical evaluation of the traditional Western religious practices and rhetoric that many people today blindly accept. Written in a realistic and balanced tone for today’s educated reader, Dickerson presents empirical as well as historical evidence that suggests organized, traditional religion only consists of empty rewards and egocentric goals.
“Years of open-minded and comprehensive study opened my mind to Orthodox religions’ massive contradictions, unreasonableness, ignorance, egocentrism, and child-like illogical thinking,” Dickerson said. “Religions Fail openly addresses these illogical issues in an effort to initiate critical evaluation of these organizations and god according to their choices, not their armies, PR, rhetoric, threats, and social pressures.”
Dickerson does not deny god’s existence – rather, he challenges the religious dogma and traditions that have failed to improve the human situation throughout history. A new argument for the modern world, Religions Fail addresses contemporary issues such as abortion, birth control, and gay rights while opening the door to personal peace, happiness and understanding.
For more information, visit http://www.religionsfailproblemandfix.com.
Religions Fail: Problem & Fix
By Dr. Thomas Dickerson
Softcover, retail price: $19.99
Hardcover, retail price: $29.99
E-book price: $3.99
About the author
Dr. Thomas Dickerson was born in Vevay Indiana, a small farming community guided by old, unwavering traditions.
During his teenage years Dickerson developed a driving desire to understand the world, and the inconsistencies between Sunday morning rhetoric and exhibited personal choices. During the 1960s, he studied with multiple philosophical and spiritual teachers in America, Okinawa, Japan, Thailand, and Viet Nam, and came to appreciate the parallels and differences existing within multiple philosophies and beliefs.