字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント ♪♪♪ That religion is just absolutely uncalled for. We are just mere things floating on a rock in space. (Neil deGrasse Tyson) We are not only figuratively, but literally stardust. You don't have to go to church on Christmas, and it is about being good, and that's what all religions are about anyway. (Ray Comfort) Are you an atheist? Yeah. - Gonna kill yourself? - Yeah, I'd like to. - So, you're an atheist? - Yes. I need to know what to believe in. (Stephen Colbert) Like, what happens when you die? Yes, I don't want to be a bag of dust. ♪♪♪ ♪♪♪ ♪♪♪ (Ray Comfort) David, are you an atheist? Yes. (Ray Comfort) When did you become an atheist? Around age 12. Believing in God makes no sense. To me, it's the dumbest thing. It's for people who can't accept the fact that they're going to die and rot in the ground like I'm going to do, and it gives them some relief from that thought, because that's not the nicest thought in the world. (Ray Comfort) Are you an atheist? Yes. - Yes, I am. - Yes. - Yes. - Yes, sir. - Are you an atheist? - I am. - Yeah, I'm an atheist. - Yes, I am. (Ray Comfort) Alex, do you believe in God's existence? No, I do not. (Ray Comfort) How long have you been an atheist? I would say probably since I was about 15 years old. (Ray Comfort) So, you don't believe in the existence of God? No, not really. (Ray Comfort) What happened when you were 15? I started questioning things, and I really just started to think about the logic behind everything. For the most part, we are not shown the evidence for there being a higher power. If we were, I almost guarantee that almost every atheist would immediately agree to there being a higher power. (Ray Comfort) Are you atheists? - Yes. - Yes. (Ray Comfort) Why? Well, I just haven't seen enough evidence I suppose. I grew up in a Christian family and, just over the few years during high school and as I grew up, I just realized that there wasn't a lot of evidence to support that belief system. (Ray Comfort) Are you open to evidence? I think I am open to evidence. It just would have to be extraordinarily compelling, like out of this world compelling. (Ray Comfort) If you could be given evidence, reasonable evidence, would you listen to it? Yeah, I would. (Ray Comfort) You're someone who has no faith or no belief in a higher power or a creator, but if you were shown evidence, you would change your mind, because you're open. Absolutely. (Ray Comfort) Flick through the pages of the book I just put on your lap. Look at the color pictures and I'll ask you a question. Do you believe that book could happen by accident? That nothing produced the color pictures in the book? That red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, violet ink fell from the sky and formed itself into those beautiful pictures, and then black ink fell from the sky, or from nowhere, and formed itself into coherent words, and sentences, capitals, and periods, and commas, making sense? Page numbers fell from the sky, all in order, and then it bound itself and formed itself into a cover without work? And there we have a book. Obviously, intelligent design designed the book. - Wouldn't that be correct? - Yeah. (Ray Comfort) Can you see where I'm going with this? Yeah. (Ray Comfort) Tell me, what is DNA? (female) What is it, Deoxyribonucleic acid? And it's what makes up our bodies, and our cells, and everything that makes us who we are. DNA is like our biological code, kind of like binary zeros and ones. Information about us, who we are, what makes us us, parts of us, how we look, how we're built, everything like that. (Ray Comfort) Your genes instructed your cells how to make your eyes, and what color your eyes should be and your hair and your height and your personality. Scientists call it the instruction book for life. Basically. (Joe Hanson) Everything that you are or ever will be made of starts as a tiny book of instructions found in each and every cell. Every time your body wants to make something, it goes back to the instruction book, looks it up, and puts it together. The book of you would have 46 chapters, 1 for each chromosome. Each of our books' 46 chapters is between 48 and 250 million letters long. That's 3.2 billion letters total. This is the secret language of DNA. This is the book of life. - Instruction book for life. - Yes. - Instruction book for life. - Yes. (Ray Comfort) DNA is made up of genes, and genes give instructions to the cells as to how your body should grow. Did you know that if those instructions, the instruction book of your DNA, just your DNA, was laid out end for end, it would go to the sun and back a number of times. That book of instructions is so comprehensive. DNA is the genetic information encoded in the cell of every living thing that instructs our cells how to grow and how to function. It's our genes that determine whether our skin will be dark or light; have brown or blue eyes, or red, or green, or yellow; have red hair, be brunette, or blonde; be tall or not so tall; or the color of our feathers if we're a bird. Whether we're humans, fish, animals, insects, or plant life, the way our bodies look and operate has all been pre-written in the amazing book of our DNA. (Ray Comfort) What do you think of the mentality of someone who believes a book fell together without a book maker? Well, they would be crazy. (Ray Comfort) Do you think a book could make itself? No, I don't. Of course not. No. - Utterly impossible. - Yes. Anything could happen by accident. (Ray Comfort) I mean, from nothing. Um, wow. - Couldn't happen, could it? - I don't think so. (Ray Comfort) That'd be impossible. It would be like saying an explosion caused everything that makes a 747 airplane to all just come together by accident without some intelligent thought behind it. (Ray Comfort) That's a good point. (Ray Comfort) Do you believe DNA happened by accident? No, I think that it developed over the course of many, many millennia of evolution and development. (Ray Comfort) DNA exists in every living thing. Its origins don't matter. The fact that there is intelligent information tells us there must be an intelligent designer. Is this making you think? It is, and I do think about it from time to time. It's just--yeah, it's complicated, definitely. (Ray Comfort) Well, DNA's complicated, but the point I'm trying to make is very simple. Book, book designer or book maker. DNA, intelligent designer, God. - Does that make sense? - Yes. - Are you an atheist? - I am. (Ray Comfort) What would you think of the mentality of someone who thought a physical book could make itself? I think they'd be silly. Of course it can't make itself. (Ray Comfort) What would you think of the mentality of someone who believed the instruction book for life, DNA, made itself? Well, I think it'd be silly as well. It would need investigation. (Ray Comfort) That's atheism. Absolutely. (Ray Comfort) And what would you think of the intelligence of someone who believed the instruction book for life made itself? Low. Low intelligence level. DNA happened by accident? Probably not too smart. (Ray Comfort) DNA couldn't make itself. It's impossible. - Does that make sense? - Yes. - Is this making you think? - Yes. (Ray Comfort) And what would think of the person who believed that DNA, the instruction book for life, happened by accident? 'Cause we're not just talking about human beings, we're talking about every form of life: fleas, cats, dogs, elephants, cows, horses, trees, plants. Everything has DNA, the instruction book for life, which makes the book in your hand just seem feeble compared to the infinite intelligence that must have put the instruction book for life together. Can you see what I'm saying? Yeah. (Ray Comfort) Do you believe DNA happened by accident? I believe it could. (Ray Comfort) Explain it to me, how a program could make itself out of nothing on how to make a human eye, giraffe's eyes, elephant's eyes, cats, dogs, puppies, flowers, birds, trees. Every living thing has DNA that's so complex, it's mind-boggling. There must have been a genius beyond any human reasoning that put it together. And to say it happened by chance is infinitely sillier than saying a physical book happened by chance. All I'm doing is reasoning with you. I'm not--I don't want to win an argument. I'm just saying I want you to concede something that's absolutely common sense. You're an atheist, so you believe the scientific impossibility that nothing created everything? I mean, it can't be nothing. We all have to start from some point. I wouldn't say nothing created it. There had to be something there in the beginning. (Ray Comfort) You like Richard Dawkins, don't you? Well, I mean, you know, yeah, I like him. (Ray Comfort) Do you believe nothing created everything, a scientific impossibility, which is what he believes? (Ray Comfort) You don't believe in a creator of all things? If he says that, I think it's a very strange thing to say. (Ray Comfort) Well, he says it. It's insane. Nothing can create anything, 'cause it's nothing. There has to be something in the beginning. Nowhere in our history of human reality has something kind of just appeared out of nowhere. (Ray Comfort) Do you believe that nothing created everything? No, because nothing can't perform actions. That makes no sense. (Ray Comfort) It's a default position. If you're saying nothing created everything, then you're agreeing with Richard Dawkins. You're mischaracterizing Richard Dawkins, because Richard Dawkins, I'm sure he didn't say that. That seems ridiculous. (Ray Comfort) Professor Richard Dawkins, arguably the world's most high-profile atheist, believes that in the beginning there was nothing, and that nothing created everything. As he attempts to justify this belief, admitting that it defies common sense, the learned professor calls nothing something. Watch the reaction of his audience. Of course it's counter-intuitive that you can get something from nothing. Of course common sense doesn't allow you to get something from nothing. That's why it's interesting. It's got to be interesting in order to give rise to the universe at all. Something pretty mysterious had to give rise to the origin of the universe. But exactly what's meant by nothing, but whatever it is, it's very, very simple. [audience laughing] (Richard Dawkins) Why is that funny? (George Pell) Well, I think it's a bit funny to be trying to define nothing. Richard Dawkins, I'm sure he didn't say that.