What was a change in Napoleon made to France?

What was a change in Napoleon made to France? Topic: france homework
June 25, 2019 / By Clara
Question: 9. What was a change in Napoleon made to France? A. discouraging industry B. limited education C. modernizing Paris D. Re-establishing Protestantism. 10. Which government did Napoleon overthrow? A. The committee of public safety B. The directory C. The National Assembly 11. Which described the economics of the countries created by Latin American Revolution? A. Based on Federalism B. plantation-based C. Quickly industrializing D. Very Strong 12. Which revolution was led by slaves? A. Bolivia B. France C. Haiti D. Mexico 13. Who would have resisted revolution in Latin America? A. Intendants B. Mestizos C. Mulattoes
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Originally Answered: What invention made the biggest change for mankind?
Hello just_dance. How are you (outside of the pain and suffering)? To be honest, your question is far from unique and what you are feeling is far from original. I had been an Atheist throughout a large amount of my High School career as well as the beginnings of college. Much like you, I was attracted to the idea of Atheism by how much pain I saw in the world (to be selfishly truthful, my pain). "Why is there evil?" "How come the Bible contradicts itself?" "Who created God?" All of these and other questions circled my head and pushed me deeper and deeper into the path of Atheism. So, while I was in High School, I called myself an Atheist and I was proud of it. But it was for all of the wrong reasons. It wasn't until I was in college that I started to give serious scrutiny to what I was claiming nullified a Supreme Being. I really evaluated my beliefs and reasons. Really placed a logical measure on them. After placing much thought, I found that I was still an Atheist, but now I was one for the right reasons. Now that I've given you a brief history, here's what I'm trying to tell you. Pain and suffering are indeed existent. There is also no question (well, there kind of is, but that's off topic) that there is evil in the world. How could God have created evil when he is good? You (and I) had been taught that God was good, however there is nothing (other than Holy Scriptures) that state this. There is no logical claim that may be asserted off of an undeniable fact. Therefore, we may not assume that God is good. In other words, pain and suffering/evil may speak of NOTIONS of God, but do little to nothing when examining God's existence. God could very well be a complete jerk. But, nonetheless, "He" would still exist and, therefore, Atheism would be incorrect. When we choose to examine things from the Bible (I always find it funny that nobody questions the Qur'an or the Upanishads), we see gross inconsistencies. Only one of the Gospels makes mention of Jesus walking on water. Several overlook key characteristics of his birth. Even when comparing God and Satan, we find that God has killed into the literal thousands while Satan has not killed a single man (that's ZERO). Yes, the Bible is inconsistent. Yes, the Bible was written by men. BUT, you are taking the Bible to be the same as a stated fact (something that is logically unsound). You may not assume that the Bible is truth (or any Holy Scripture, for that matter), just as I may not assume that the Iliad or the Odyssey is 100% true. These do nothing in speaking of God's existence (and therefore, the material within them does nothing). The presence of Holy Scripture or religion may NOT nullify God's existence no more than prove it (would you take "the Bible exists, therefore God exists" as a logical argument? Why should the opposite work?). The last example question I provided is easily the most difficult and the one that has eaten away at my brain for the last several years. I am hesitant to state what I believe (truth be told, I am using it to write a paper that will hopefully be recognized by the academic community), but I will point you in the right direction. I strongly suggest looking up Thomas Aquinas' Five Proofs of God (they may go by another name), but that does provide the ground work for what I am thinking. At any rate, you asked for arguments against God and I have given you arguments for (or at least, arguments to sway you toward Agnostic). I apologize for this, but I feel that many call themselves Atheists for all the wrong reasons. That they place the idea of rational thought so high on a pedestal that they forget to use it to examine their own beliefs. Just remember that Atheists believe that there is NO God while Agnostics acknowledge the POSSIBILITY of a God. Make sure that the argument that you raise against a God is strong enough (through logic and reason, of course) to fully disprove "Him", and just not notions or characteristics of "Him". You, my friend, sound like an Agnostic. I very much hope that you choose to call yourself as such until you have found a concrete argument for or against God. Then, call yourself as you see fit. Cheers. P.S. I very much enjoy these conversations. Feel free to email me with any questions or to continue.
Originally Answered: What invention made the biggest change for mankind?
Well as I grew up I stopped believing in fairy tales, and I class religion as such. It's plainly obvious that even if there is a God, religion is completely man made. I was actually educated in a Christian school where everything was God related, there was little science taught. I wondered about the mysteries of existence and the answer of, "it's God's work" was not sufficient. So I became interested in science. Now I don't claim to "know" there isn't a God, I just choose to base things on tangible evidence and I don't see any other credible way. Why am I an atheist? Because I accept we are just lowly beings on a rock trying to make sense of things, we certainly aren't as special as we claim to be. God's image? How arrogant we are to fabricate such rubbish. But the best thing about my beliefs is that I accept this as our only life, so I live it to the full and treat others with respect. Any claim of an afterlife, true or not, completely devalues this human life. And that, in my view, is real heresy.

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