Review of “Why There Is No God: Simple Responses to 20 Common Arguments for the Existence of God”

Recently, Armin Navabi asked that I review his new book. An amazing thorough work, I must say.

Armin Navabi does an amazing job eviscerating the God claim. Using evidence and logic, Navabi addresses almost every topic associated with the idea that God “exists.” He wonderfully details the position of atheism with clear and concise language. Many other books detail the arguments of atheism, but rarely do they match the approachable style Navabi shows in this book. We as atheists find ourselves often in debate with theists regarding scripture, origins, morality, and prayer; all of these things are covered thoroughly.

My path to atheism was a long one. Once I came to my conclusion, I wanted to discuss the topic with as many theists as possible. This book would’ve certainly helped my growth as a young atheist. Do not disregard this book if you think you “know everything” about atheism. It’s an amazing work worth the read.

Purchase ‘Why There Is No God: Simple Responses to 20 Common Arguments for the Existence of God’ at Amazon in paperback and Kindle.

Armin Navabi reviews ‘Improbable’

Recently, Armin Navabi (Founder of Atheist Republic and author of ‘Why There Is No God: Simple Responses to 20 Common Arguments for the Existence of God‘) reviewed ‘Improbable: Is There Any Reason To Believe In God?‘:

“Improbable is a book that seeks to challenge its readers’ concepts of religion, faith, and the monotheistic conventions they may have blindly accepted in the past. Thankfully, it does so with class, panache, straight talk, and scientifically based supporting evidence to back up its points.

Brucker tackles the toughest concepts that many of us wrestle with in making the decision on how we’re going to look at faith going forward in our lives. Discussed are intelligent design (or lack thereof), moral implications, and the alternative explanations for our universe.

While Brucker is respectful in his approach and doesn’t lambaste the faithful as idiots, he also doesn’t skirt the issue or qualify his suppositions. This straightforward style makes the book feel honest.

Regardless of your starting point, Brucker’s insights are inarguably thought-provoking and worth consideration for both the religious and nonreligious, but would be better swallowed by someone already on the path to non-faith.”

The review can be found on Amazon.