Moral Realism is generally considered to be the belief that moral facts exist on an objective level, while Moral Non-Cognitivism is generally considered to be the belief that there are no moral facts, and that statements of morality are expressions of non-cognitive thought.
The "argument from fine tuning" (FTA) is a well-known feature in modern apologetics, in which some selection (which varies from presentation to presentation) of physical features of the universe are offered as evidence that the universe was designed by some transcendent designer, on the basis of the claim that they are "finely tuned."I think that this line of reasoning is fatally flawed, and I so I am issuing this open challenge to the community, here: I ask my challenger to present what he or she feels to be the strongest rendition of the argument from fine tuning they can muster, and see if they can defend it against my critique.
modus-Owens said : " Atheists do have a burden to meet, in claiming that it is not rational to be a theist, and of course, that burden has been more than met. ""He should be able to defend a claim once he makes it. But he to continues to refuse.
The wine is probably doing more good than ill. In a study of almost
50,000 women, those who drank moderately (one drink per day) gained less
weight than women who abstainedand less than those who had two or more
drinks per day. Its not clear why, but study author Eric Rimm,
associate professor of epidemiology and nutrition at Harvard School of
Public Health, thinks that alcohol may help burn calories. Plus,
alcoholic beverages have no fat and typically have fewer calories than
popular non-alcoholic beverages. A 5-ounce glass of red wine has 125
calories, for instance, but a Venti Cappuccino from Starbucks weighs in