According to the report, religion has essentially no effect on people’s actual sexual behavior. Atheists and believers engage in the same practices, at basically the same rate, starting at essentially the same age. We’re all doing pretty much the same stuff. Believers just feel worse about it.
Regarding the 4-year-old son of a pastor’s book “Heaven Is For Real” that is a U.S. bestseller and is classified in the U.S. as non-fiction:
Pointing out the difference in the book’s placement on Amazon book lists in the U.S. and the U.K., she said the book’s commercial success attests to the “prevalence of unreason among vast numbers of Americans.”
“In this universe of unreason, two plus two can equal anything you want and heaven is not only real but anything you want it to be,” she wrote. “At age four, the inability to distinguish between fantasy and reality is charming. Among American adults, widespread identification with the mind of a preschooler is scary.”
Friends is classic and timeless, but it didn’t made me tear up until the final episode when it all ended—after ten years of investment in characters. Scrubs’ My Screw Up episode was halfway season three and did the trick over a character that had only appeared twice before.
Scrubs, on the whole, represented everything I’ve ever wanted from a TV show: solid, consistent entertainment with a healthy supply of inspirational added value.