It advocates Young Earth creationism on the basis of its literal , historical-grammatical interpretation of the Book of Genesis and the Bible as a whole. Out of belief in biblical inerrancy , it rejects the results of those scientific investigations that contradict their view of the Genesis creation narrative and instead supports pseudoscientific creation science. The organization sees evolution as incompatible with the Bible and believes anything other than the young Earth view is a compromise on the principle of biblical inerrancy. AiG began as the Creation Science Foundation in , following the merger of two Australian creationist groups.
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Gay Nightlife in San Diego: Bars, Clubs, & More
Story of being pick up on the road one night then coerced into submission and manipulated into becoming a willing slave to a demanding Master and his friends Fabio is an escort in NYC and a good one. He gets booked on a gig with a new guy, Chance. Chance hasn't had much experience and Fabio has to show him the ropes. Chance does have one big surprise though
Viral Video Shows TV Reporter’s Terrifying Encounter with Bison at Yellowstone: WATCH
Underneath the Gowanus Expressway, in an area generously included in Sunset Park but really not much more than a detritus-strewn, completely forgotten, and rarely traversed stretch of 3rd Avenue, sit a curious collection of shops, glass windows and brick walls routinely rattled as wheelers hurtle by just 10 feet above. Along on a stretch between 39th and 24th Streets, there are eight of these shops, a rate of nearly one per block. They're sex shops, like the ones you could once find in Times Square. The kind that advertise private viewing booths for when the laptop is busted and the WiFi is out and the lock on your bedroom is broken and the bathroom is in use and your imagination is unable to conjure up anything and… you get what I'm getting at.
By Dan Avery For Dailymail. Gay men are more likely than lesbians to be discriminated against because of the sound of their voice, according to a new study. Researchers found heterosexuals who believed gay people can be identified by how they talk were more likely to hold anti-gay attitudes. At the same time, gay men who believed there was a gay way of talking were more likely to think they had it.