There is a difference between fallen angels and demons. Demons are spiritual and fallen angels are thought to be out there somewhere in the physical universe. The fallen angels are the ones that are considered "aliens". I never mentioned the nephilim as "aliens". They were just a hybrid human/fallen angel.
My whole point was to squash a misconception. Many think that if someone is religious then they cannot believe in aliens and that is simply opposite of the truth. I wasn't trying to argue the existence of aliens in any way or force a belief on anyone.
Milhouse, read my response to Curious below.
Curious, I can't exactly remember the chapter but in the Book of Genesis it talks about "sons of God" or fallen angels (angels that have turned away from God and cast out of Heaven into the universe). These fallen angels are thought to be living out there somewhere in space. It even talks about how the fallen angels took women to be their wives and made a new species. Half human and half fallen angel. These beings are sometimes referred to as "Nephilim" or "Giants". The nephilim were wiped away from Earth during the great flood but the fallen angels are thought to be out there somewhere and some think that they will have a role in the end times because of some of the chapters in the Book of Revelation.
This is complete nonsense. It doesn't affect college sports as much due to the games being aired on TV but what if you are a high school kid or younger? Are there exceptions for parents?
They scheduled Florida in 2017 at a neutral site for the first game of the season.
Does it matter if the PSU game is during the day or night with limited fans in attendance?
The 11 win seasons don't mean too much when the best non conference opponent they have scheduled is Pitt. Say what you want about Harbaugh and TTUN but atleast they aren't afraid to put teams like Notre Dame and Florida on their non conference schedule.
A lot of people aren't aware of this but a lot of religions, including Christianity, confirm that there are aliens.
Raleigh, This is going to be my last response to this topic. My intention was to just spread optimism and facts but now I see people are incapable of seeing passed their own biases. The CDC has estimated a 0.26% death rate. If you can't understand why the current numbers (the numbers you just posted) are not accurate then you have a lot of catching up to do.
763 Yes, its a shame we have lost so many people already but the good news is that millions have recovered and about half of those infected never even know they are sick. CDC has estimated a death rate which is significantly closer to the flu than we originally thought. My whole point is to spread optimism. The fact is people die everyday for different reasons. Those who have been lost will be missed but this is far less severe than what we were thinking in March.
I'm well aware of the effects of this virus. I see the worst of it everyday in the ICU I work at. I'm not a physician but this area of medicine is my specialty. Everything you mentioned is true but these people are very few and far between. These people need our help and hopefully we can find more effective treatments soon but also about half the people that get infected with the virus never even know that they have it because they never have a symptom or they have minimal symptoms.
People are not dying at ridiculous rates. We now know that the virus is significantly less deadly than originally thought.