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There is no separate God
J. Ajithkumar Bookmark and Share

An entire edifice is going to be pulled down all of a sudden. Belief of a majority of people in this universe – that there is a separate God – is going to be rooted out with its foundations. The seemingly strong foundations, piled down by the clergy in the two organized religions, will have to wither away when modern science proves that everything originated from a single source. The conceptual need of an omnipotent and omnipotent God shall definitely remain, but our understanding of such an independent entity will be found hanging in the air. There is no need and there cannot be a separate entity called God. It is only the energy and logic that is within everything in this universe that can legitimately claim to be called God. And if it is within us, how can there be books and verses made by Him. God might have dictated it within and we wrote it down to suit our own convenience. All Books are man-made and intended only to subjugate others. God has absolutely no role in it.
That leaves us with only one choice – the realization that God is within us and we are in constant evolution to realize it – nothing but Advaita (PTBH – Proud To Be Hindu).


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06/22/2010
More by :  J. Ajithkumar
Views: 2391      Comments: 3

Comments on this Blog

Comment  First we imagine a creator God then try to find our relationship with it. It does not bother the faithful that existence of an omnipotent God is more improbable than a self sustaining Cosmos. 

A Rishi
07/15/2012 01:49 AM

Comment

I address here the point you make that 'God is within us...'   The rationale of this argument is sound.   The moment we come into this world is the moment the world is created - as far as each of us is concerned.   'I' realisation is one with the 'my' realsation of everything.  The sense of the past is something acquired and is something I realise.  Indeed, the Hindu notion that we achieve perfection in identification with 'what is' seems to be that of the only path availing to us.  The notion of the otherness of God obviously derives from the experience of our separateness from each other - what makes you as against what makes me, as against what makes God.  If my destiny is identification with 'what is' , 'tat tvam asi', then at least it is admitted God is primary as 'what is', prior to my appearance on earth.  What is not so clear is why or how I necessarily should come to be created and then be destined to identify with 'what is' that is God.  What is the principle of my coming into being if it is only to merge into 'what already is'?  And if 'what is' is the end consciousness of all men, in millions of Hindus, say, given that it is eternal, what is the point of being created at all?  



R D Ashby
06/27/2010 17:57 PM

Comment At a recent discussion a self-confessed atheist was challenged: ' How can you know there is no God? Surely, you should say you are an agnostic?' To which the s/c atheist replied: ' I start from a position of nothing - it's up to you to supply proof of God's existence.'   And I say, atheism and agnosticism are really the same thing, because faith in God eliminates them.  The problem with belief in God today is that we do not accept the anthropomorphic entity that God becomes when we intuitively speak of 'him' .  Of course, it is metaphorical usage, which does not wash with science.   For God to be believed in there has to evidence which goes beyond the luxury of faith - though, scientifically speaking, faith cannot be ignored as a phenomenon, the natural link to our conception of God.   If believers say, God created the world, scientists ask for the evidence, not myth and revelation.  But science too has its foundation in a faith in the empirical method -  even to that 'everything originated from a single source'.  Hmm... maybe proven to be God?  There is a lot modern science lacks sophistication in, such as the nature and meaning of identity; the power behind the process that is existence, so that it moves from one moment to the next and fulfills ends which are abstractions in the present; even the nature of life itself.   Science is very much like an animal that discounts everything it cannot immediately perceive and survives; and animals don't believe in God.

R D Ashby
06/27/2010 08:12 AM




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