By Larry Darby
A Brief History of Atheist Law Center
The Atheist Law Center, Inc., ceased operations on July 6, 2006. My final act as general counsel for the Alabama non-profit and non-member corporation was to file articles of dissolution on July 6. The Atheist Law Center was created on Sept. 11, 2002, the first anniversary of the faith-based terrorist attacks in Pennsylvania, on Manhattan Island and at the Pentagon. Whether the attacks were planned or caused by Muslims or, as some evidence and logic suggest, by Israelis and disloyal Americans in high positions of government, the motivation for the attacks surely had a religious nexus; and that demonstrated the danger of merging religion ideology with the affairs of government, especially as to foreign policy.
Since its creation the Atheist Law Center primarily was an advocate for the constitutional principle of separation between religion and government (not separation of church and state) found in the U.S. and Alabama constitutions. The Atheist Law Center also promoted other liberties for individuals, including freedom of speech (free inquiry, free thought, free expression) and freedom of association.
As a defender of liberties the Atheist Law Center spoke out against the societal forces that over recent decades have undermined the constitutional republic envisioned by the 55 Framers at the 1787 Constitutional Convention. The Framers, who were delegates of persons of [White] European descent, stated in the Preamble that the government was created by and for “ourselves and our posterity.” The government at the beginning of the 21st century has strayed far from that envisioned by the Framers.
While the tyranny of Pres. Abraham Lincoln [unconstitutionally] destroyed the free and voluntary association of the several states envisioned by the Constitution, now, as during the 20th century, more insidious forces are at work destroying the remnants of the Framers’ Republic and even our national memory or history of our forefathers and their achievements. Currently, these societal forces or their work product are variously referred to as political correctness, cultural diversity or multiculturalism, all of which are ways to describe the foreign ideology (or its effects) that has always threatened our nation. This ideology is now popularly called Neo-Conservatism and is primarily advocated by Zionists, including Christian Zionists or evangelicals who promote the interests of Israel to the detriment or destruction of the United States and the influence of the posterity of the Framers.
Neo-Conservatism is an outgrowth of a form of Communism called Trotskyism, named for Leon Trotsky, the alias of Lev Bronstein, who was one of the several Jewish masterminds of the 1917 October Revolution that led to the establishment of the Soviet Union. Communism employs socialist ideas of another Jew, Karl Marx, who is known as the founder of modern Communism. The related terms of Marxism, modern Communism, Neo-Conservatism and Zionism are rooted in the Old Testament and Talmud, wherein Jews are deemed to be the master race and to whom Gentiles are to be submissive.
Every U.S. president since Jimmy Carter effectively has made Jewish Supremacism a rule of law by way of “Education Day” proclamations that are based on congressional resolutions that advance the Noahide Laws, Jewish laws that subjugate Gentiles to Jews; Carter also began the tradition of the lighting of the United States “National Menorah” even though Jews allegedly comprise a very small percentage of the U.S. population. Such actions impose foreign ideology on citizens as a matter of law and usurp the authority of the U.S. Constitution.
Other aspects of Jewish Supremacism advanced by powerful government officials or condoned by the federal government that were challenged by the Atheist Law Center include the placement of Jewish idolatry in government buildings and the reciting of prayers to a [nameless] god or moments of silence in government schools, all of which are consistent with the de facto establishment of Judaism as our national or state religion.
Regarding Jewish idolatry, the Atheist Law Center consistently spoke against Chief Justice Roy Moore’s efforts to maintain a monument to Jewish law in the rotunda of the Alabama judicial building in Montgomery. The Atheist Law Center recognized that States Rights are a part of the U.S. Constitution and therefore had no issue or disagreement with Justice Moore’s claim that the U.S. government had no jurisdiction to interfere with his actions as an elected official of Alabama. However, the Atheist Law Center opposed Justice Moore’s claims that the United States is a Judeo-Christian nation and that the U.S. Constitution was founded on Judeo-Christian principles, specifically what is popularly known as the Ten Commandments but more accurately known as the Aseret ha-Dibrot. To be historically accurate or true, the phrase “Ten Commandments” instead would be translated from the Hebrew phrase “Aseret ha-Mitzvot.”
Properly understood, the Aseret ha-Dibrot are not commandments. Instead, the Aseret ha-Dibrot are ten categories or classifications of the 613 mitzvot or Jewish laws, all of which apply to Jews and not Gentiles. According to Jewish dictates, the only mitzvot binding upon Gentiles are the Noahide Laws. See the previous discussion of Jewish Supremacism made part of U.S. laws.
Consistent with its activism in opposition to Communism or Neo-Conservatism and Jewish Supremacy, the Atheist Law Center also challenged the taboo in Alabama and the United States that thou shalt not question the marvelous or incredible tale that Six Millions Jews were systematically exterminated by Adolf Hitler or the German Third Reich, 1933-1945. No one affiliated with the Atheist Law Center ever denied that there were mass deaths of innocent people during World War II, including many thousands of Jews, yet reporters and editors employed by the media for the masses that promote Judeo-Marxism or Neo-Conservatism consistently labeled me a “Holocaust denier.” The Atheist Law Center merely challenged the taboo that for decades in the United States has prevented free inquiry and free expression in regard to what has become known as the Holocaust, particularly as to research or findings by erudite scholars such as British historian David Irving.
The Atheist Law Center hosted Mr. Irving at the Prattville Holiday Inn on July 6, 2005. Attendees heard first-hand from the foremost authority on the Third Reich and author of “Hitler’s War.” Mr. Irving is a genuine historian in that his works are based on original research of documents and interviews with persons who actually knew and worked for Adolf Hitler or the German government or otherwise had first-hand knowledge of the subject matter, as opposed to the recycling of oft-unverifiable assertions put forth as history and recycled by conformist historians that serve the preeminence of Jewry in the United States and elsewhere.
Agents of Judeo-Marxism or enforcers of the politically correct version of the Holocaust and other Jew-related taboos, such as the Southern Poverty Law Center, Anti-defamation League of B’nai Brith, Simon Wiesenthal Center, religious studies teachers such as Deborah E. Lipstadt, cowardly and ignoble conformist historians, journalists or media pundits, and others acting in concert with the traditional enemies of free speech or free thought, never let truth or facts get in the way of their efforts to thoroughly denigrate Mr. Irving or other free thinkers or truth seekers, including myself.
Contrary to expectation, many atheist member organizations or many groups that allegedly represent free thinkers were quick to jump on the Judeo-Marxist bandwagon and dissociate themselves from me, simultaneously demonstrating hypocrisy or rejection of principles of freedom of religion and freedom of speech or freedom to criticize the religion of Judaism. To put it another way, those groups hold that it is OK to criticize Christianity but not Judaism or its influences on American society. The Atheist Law Center held no such sacred cows or taboos.
In the Fall of 2005 I resigned as president of the Atheist Law Center in order to run for public office. Without interviewing me or the new president, some of the above-named deceivers published stories matter-of-factly stating that I was forced to resign because I was a “Holocaust denier” or because of my association with Mr. Irving, which was a fabrication. As I stated when I announced my resignation, the reason was because I planned to run for public office and I did not want to be perceived as a single-issue candidate; in other words, it was my decision to distance myself from the atheist community, especially as to atheist activism.
I have been the subject of stories, mostly by Associated Press writers, wherein statements were attributed to me concerning topics not even broached during interviews. Writers of other Associated Press stories about me made no effort to interview me regarding issues pertaining to my campaign for the office of Attorney-General of Alabama. Most stories in all foreign-owned newspapers operating in Alabama that dealt with my campaign willfully dodged my platform altogether and instead engaged in yellow journalism and malicious attacks, such as those put forth by the Decatur Daily, whose editor called me a fruitcake. Those are just a few examples of how the media or press really works, as described in the Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion (Marsden translation from the Russian of Nilus, 1934): “[The press] serves to excite and inflame those passions which are needed for our purpose or else it serves ends of parties. It is often vapid, unjust, mendacious, and the majority of the public have not the slightest idea what ends the press really serves.”
In summary, the original purpose of the Atheist Law Center was to advance the constitutional principle of separation between religion and government. As described above, the Atheist Law Center’s actual breadth and scope of activity evolved and exceeded that originally contemplated, though a religious connection to issues of free speech and the press exists. In other words, the Atheist Law Center outgrew itself or rather it outgrew the narrow confines of atheism or conclusions as to the existence of things extra-natural. Fighting for the separation between religion and government is a noble endeavor, but that is just a part of a greater threat to the survival of our Republic and even the survival of the posterity of the European-Americans who created the Republic.
I am the founder and past president of the Atheist Law Center. On July 4, 2006 I put forth the resolution to the board of directors that the Atheist Law Center should be laid to rest. Having discussed the matter, all agreed that the life of the Atheist Law Center had run its course and that the corporation should be dissolved, effective on July 6, 2006, the first anniversary of British historian David Irving sharing his findings and wisdom with genuinely free thinkers at the Prattville Holiday Inn.
Mr. Irving is currently serving a 3-year prison sentence in Austria for questioning or doubting certain aspects of what is called the Holocaust. The memory of his personal sacrifices made in order to present honestly the history of the Third Reich as evidence presents itself is hereby preserved in the public records of Montgomery County, Alabama, in hopes that our great state will not follow the path of Canada and certain European nation-states that give no quarter to free speech when that speech is critical of Jewry or their religious or tribal dogma.
I also am grateful to the sustained friendship and support of Carol Moore, Ken Cornelius and Paul Sweeney. Carol, Ken and I greatly miss our friend Paul, who died on April 28, 2006 at Prattville, Alabama.
Statement Disavowing Atheism
I no longer categorically deny the existence of God. My views have changed based on experiences or understanding of the world around me. I appreciate the wisdom of Thomas Jefferson who, in the Declaration of Independence, spoke of the laws of nature and of nature’s God. I agree with moral precepts put forth by Jesus of Nazareth and I am Christian in a sense that Jesus of Nazareth would approve.