Left accuses Duck Dynasty patriarch of ‘ fantasizing’ about brutal rape, murder of atheists

The left is losing its collective mind over a premise put forth by Duck Dynasty patriarch Phil Robertson while talking about God’s impact on the understanding of right and wrong.

Suggesting that the Christian reality star is “fantasizing” about the brutal rape and murder of an atheist’s family, the liberal website Crooks and Liars breathlessly called Robertson a “sick, sick man.”

Speaking at a prayer breakfast in Vero Beach, Fla., Robertson offered a rather harsh hypothetical about an atheist who might gain a different take on right and wrong under adverse circumstances.

Robertson’s remarks, according to Right Wing Watch:

“I’ll make a bet with you. Two guys break into an atheist’s home. He has a little atheist wife and two little atheist daughters. Two guys break into his home and tie him up in a chair and gag him. And then they take his two daughters in front of him and rape both of them and then shoot them and they take his wife and then decapitate her head off in front of him. And they can look at him and say, ‘Isn’t it great that I don’t have to worry about being judged? Isn’t it great that there’s nothing wrong with this? There’s no right or wrong, now is it dude?’”

“Then you take a sharp knife and take his manhood and hold it in front of him and say, ‘Wouldn’t it be something if this [sic] was something wrong with this? But you’re the one who says there is no God, there’s no right, there’s no wrong, so we’re just having fun. We’re sick in the head, have a nice day.’”

“If it happened to them, they probably would say, ‘Something about this just ain’t right,” he concluded.

Another liberal site, PoliticusUSA, said Roberton “revealed his own depravity.”

“Perhaps [God] is the only thing stopping Robertson from committing rape and murder, as evidenced by his barely concealed glee in describing the fate of the atheist family… He may need the threat of eternal damnation from a cosmic being, to prevent him from acting on his most base impulses, but most people in the world don’t,” PoliticusUSA’s Keith Brekhus wrote.

The circumstance described by Robertson are extreme, but it’s not as if atrocities of this nature don’t occur on a regular basis, particularly in the Middle East.

And bleeding heart liberals determined to avoid passing judgment on the behavior of another — unless they’re a conservative — not only look the other way, but in some cases openly support those committing the barbaric behavior.

But Robertson was preaching about right and wrong, not hypocrisy.

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Tom Tillison

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