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    1. Learn to read. He obviously interpreted it as an anti-religious statement. CHRISTIAN FAIL

      Pray to your invisible flying man nao

    2. I don’t think that was an atheist… that was a classic super religious person offended by the anti-religious image on that dudes back… I’m gonna be honest (although I think there might be some hate-opinions on what I am gonna say right now) I am an atheist and I seriously don’t give a fuck about what other people believe in and I don’t think there’s an atheist out there who does so….

    3. Agreed, I don’t think any atheist would really care…but a super-religious, over-protected zealot might be inclined to take it as a personal affront…and might also be one of the few (due to lack of contact outside his/her religious group) who would be unaware that Bad Religion is a band.

  1. Hahaha most teenage boys wear dark hoodies with all those weird bands like iron maiden ,which I first though was I don’t know…..some kind of super hero or whatever.

    1. is wearing hoodies with weird saying like “hollister” and “billabong” different? those sound like lady garments and drug paraphernalia…

  2. shows how fucking ignorant and bigoted you all are. It’s a fucking Bad Religion” hoodie (you know… the baaaand Bad Religion??! Stupid fucks out to listen to the album… called Bad Religion before you open your fucking cesspool mouths crammed full of ignorance and bigotry. Lame ass wanna-be chrisatian fucking sheep.

  3. Love the circled quote,”don’t flaunt your stupid beliefs on your back…” Wait until you want to win a argument and use the Bible to back up your personal prejudices and ignorance.

  4. I hope they mean this is COMMENT fail, because yeah, “Bad Religion” is a band and that errr… crossed out cross… is their logo 🙂
    So definitely a Facebook Comment Fail! 🙂

  5. Bad Religion is not just a band. They are Punk Rock Icons and two of the founding members are incredibly successful and educated. Brett Gurewitch and Greg Graffin are role models.

    Graffin attended El Camino Real High School, then double-majored in anthropology and geology as an undergraduate at the University of California, Los Angeles. He went on to earn a master’s degree in geology from UCLA and received his Ph.D. from Cornell University. The Ph.D. dissertation was officially a zoology Ph.D., supervised by William B. Provine at Cornell. The dissertation was entitled “Monism, Atheism and the Naturalist Worldview: Perspectives from Evolutionary Biology.” It is described as being essentially an evolutionary biology Ph.D. but having also relevance to history and philosophy of science.[4]

    Greg Graffin spends most of his time in Upstate New York, and teaches Life Science 1 and Earth & Space Sciences 116 (paleontology) at UCLA during the winter or fall quarters of each school year.[5] In a June 2008 interview with Bad Religion bassist Jay Bentley, he mentioned that Graffin would be teaching there from January to March 2009.[6] In April 2011, Graffin revealed that he will be teaching at Cornell University that fall. He will return to the class room to co-teach a course in evolution for 14 weeks.[7]

    Greg Graffin received the Harvard Secular Society’s “Outstanding Lifetime Achievement Award in Cultural Humanism” on April 26, 2008. During the award ceremony he played some acoustic versions of Bad Religion songs as well as songs from his solo career.[8]

    Preston Jones, a historian at the Christian John Brown University in Arkansas, sent Graffin an e-mail asking about one of his songs, and Graffin replied. Their resulting year-long e-mail exchange was published as a book in 2006, entitled “Is Belief in God Good, Bad or Irrelevant? A Professor and Punk Rocker Discuss Science, Religion, Naturalism & Christianity”.[9]

    In 2009 Graffin announced that he had co-written a book with American author Steve Olson entitled Anarchy Evolution, released on September 28, 2010 (the same day his band Bad Religion released their 15th album The Dissent of Man).[10][11] As of April 2011, Graffin is writing another book, entitled The Population Wars, which is said to be “a bit more in depth about the process of evolution.” No release date has been set.

    Brett W. Gurewitz (born May 12, 1962),[1] nicknamed Mr. Brett, is the guitarist and a songwriter of Bad Religion. He is also the owner of the music label Epitaph Records (which has handled many Bad Religion releases) and sister-labels ANTI-, Burning Heart Records, Fat Possum Records, and Hellcat Records.[2] He has produced albums for Bad Religion as well as Epitaph Records labelmates NOFX, Rancid, and Pennywise, among others. Gurewitz also had a project called Error, which also featured Atticus Ross, Leopold Ross, and Greg Puciato.

    Gurewitz joined Bad Religion in 1979 at the age of 17, when he, Greg Graffin, Jay Bentley and Jay Ziskrout agreed to form a band. After releasing two albums and one EP, Gurewitz left Bad Religion in 1983, but rejoined three years later when the How Could Hell Be Any Worse? line-up (adding guitarist Greg Hetson as the second guitarist) was reuniting, and recorded five more albums with the band before they signed to Atlantic Records in 1993. Their Atlantic debut, Stranger Than Fiction (1994), was a breakthrough success, scoring their biggest hits “21st Century (Digital Boy)” and “Infected”. However, he was overwhelmed by Epitaph’s new popularity (including the unexpected success of the label’s then-current acts The Offspring and Rancid) and decided to quit Bad Religion once again in 1994. Gurewitz continued working at Epitaph after his departure from Bad Religion, and released the “Hate You” single in 1996 with his one-off project Daredevils. During that time, he entered a period of drug addiction. By 1999, Gurewitz had successfully completed drug rehabilitation and reconciled with Graffin to co-write a song “Believe It”, which appears on Bad Religion’s 2000 album The New America. He eventually rejoined the band in 2001 to write and record the album The Process of Belief (2002). He remains with the band today, but only occasionally joins them live, such as when they are performing near his hometown or for televised appearances. Bad Religion has since released three more albums: The Empire Strikes First (2004), New Maps of Hell (2007) and The Dissent of Man (2010).

    In the past, Brett has engineered several albums using the pseudonym “The Legendary Starbolt”.[3]

  6. I beileve his jacket says “stop religion.” That does not mean he’s an atheist. Jesus was aganinst religion. And if a person can walk out side wearing a shirt that says “Jesus Loves me” then someone else should be able to wear a shirt saying or symbolizing their “religion.”

  7. You guys are all fucking idiots, this isn’t a fail at all, the fact you idiots think its a fail shows who the true fucking idiots are. I have that same tattoo on my inner arm, of my FAVORITE BAND bad religion, a band who has a lead singer who is a professor at UCLA, and has smart reasonable theories on society and the domination and rape of the human race by organized religion, which prays on peoples fear of death for profit gain and control of the masses. If someone likes a band, y not wear their t shirt? until some idiot on the internet gets confidence behind an internet portal and wants to be a little smartass by trying to insult a guy wearing a bands t shirt in class.

  8. Greg Graffin is not an atheist. I said it himself: “To me, being an atheist doesn’t say much; I like to call myself a naturalist”. Another point: would it be relevant if instead of the bad religion logo he had a cross on his back without the prohibited circle (I really don’t know how to call that symbol) over it?

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