The Devil has become an icon for the atheist movement in America, thanks in large part to the efforts of a man named Pat Robertson.
But in the past few years, the man who has become one of the most influential voices for the Christian right in the United States has also become an advocate for the idea that atheists are inherently evil.
Robertson’s beliefs have led him to attack both atheists and the media, and his views have also led to him being shunned by many who consider him a racist.
His rise in popularity has not gone unnoticed by many atheists.
The founder of the Southern Poverty Law Center, which tracks hate groups, called him a “dangerous influence” and an “atheist provocateur.”
In the last two years, Robertson has been the subject of a growing number of articles, book chapters, and TV shows.
The latest installment, entitled “The Devil Is Not Coming Back,” was written by Sam Harris, a professor at New York University and the author of the best-selling book “Taken,” and was released in May.
The book follows the life of the man known as the “God of the Gospels,” who is depicted as a cold-blooded murderer who hates people who disagree with him.
In the book, Robertson argues that Christians must become a kinder and gentler people to defeat the devil and his armies.
Robertson also argues that atheists have a special obligation to be more inclusive of minorities.
“As long as we are an intolerant, exclusionary society, we are going to have to accept that people are not just different, they’re not just human beings, they are not merely human, they have a divine destiny,” Robertson says in the book.
Robertson has a history of making racist and homophobic remarks, including a 2009 interview with Fox News where he said “you can’t have an American race, it’s not going to work.”
He has also been the target of online campaigns against him by atheists, including one that targeted his home address, calling it “the most racist address in America.”
The book’s release has sparked some controversy among those who consider the author a racist, but many of the more outspoken atheists have criticized the book for promoting racial intolerance.
Atheist author and journalist Daniel Patrick Moynihan, who is white, told The Huffington Post that while he agrees with Robertson’s views on race, he also said that Robertson’s “views on race and other topics are a dangerous influence.”
He said that the book should not have been released at all, because it has not yet been vetted for accuracy.
“It’s a book that has a very big influence in American politics,” Moynihin said.
“If it is not vetted, the idea it is going to be taken seriously, that is a real danger.”
Robertson has made some controversial statements in the last year.
In June, he suggested that the U.S. government had the right to kill Muslims if it deemed them to be terrorists, but that he believed Muslims should be treated as “civilized human beings” instead of being treated as terrorists.
In a series of tweets in late July, Robertson called for the execution of “white supremacists” for the attacks in Charlottesville, Virginia, which he called “unprecedented” and “evil.”
The next day, Robertson appeared on the Sean Hannity Show, saying that if he was elected president he would do everything in his power to “kill white supremacists” and then “shoot all the white supremacists in this country.”
In July, he appeared on Fox News to promote his book, saying the book would be a “fantastic” read for “anyone who thinks about being an atheist.”
And in August, Robertson said that if God “had created humans as the perfect creatures” he would not have created an entire nation of Christians.
But critics say that his views on religion have been driven by his anti-abortion beliefs.
Robertson wrote in The Atlantic that his opposition to abortion has been driven in part by the fear that it would make women “unattractive” and that he feared that his daughter would be “born into a family of religious zealots who will see abortion as an act of violence.”
His stance on abortion has also changed over time, as he has moved to oppose it.
He has said that “the abortion debate is a theological issue,” but said, “if you believe that life begins at conception, then you should be able to have that debate.”
Robertson’s latest book, “God and the Devil: A Christian Defense of Reason,” was released this week.
In it, Robertson wrote that the only way to defeat Satan is to “be an individualist, not a collectivist.”
He added that atheists “should not be an anti-intellectual, but an anti.
And he said atheists must “end the demonization of atheists.”
In an interview with Christian Broadcasting Network’s “The 700 Club,” Robertson said his book was “a response to the demonisation of Christianity.”