Never a Miscommunication

By Keith Kloor | February 4, 2011 8:01 am

Even atheists thank god for Stephen Colbert. The hilarious O’Reilly spoof starts at about the 3 minute mark. Colbert can barely keep himself from cracking up.

The Colbert Report Mon – Thurs 11:30pm / 10:30c
Crisis in Egypt – Anderson Cooper & Bill O’Reilly
www.colbertnation.com
Colbert Report Full Episodes Political Humor & Satire Blog Video Archive
CATEGORIZED UNDER: comedy
  • http://www.hopkinson.net Simon Hopkinson

    Not available in my country. This works: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FlQj078-uGA
    ¬
    Very funny :o)

  • http://www.hopkinson.net Simon Hopkinson

    That was supposed to be a smiley with a clown-nose, by the way :)

  • Menth

    Gold!

  • BobN

    Glad you posted this.  Good way to start the day.

  • http://rankexploits.com/musings lucia

    I broke down and had an open thread on atheism, communism etc. at my blog.  Something posted seemed to advance the argument that bees making honeycombs proves god the creator exists.

  • http://rankexploits.com/musings/author/zeke/ Zeke Hausfather

    Thanks for that. Only thing that could have made that better is if Neil Tyson Degrasse had come back on to explain where planets and moons come from.

  • Steven Sullivan

    #5 it also proves the god is a bee.
    ¬
     

NEW ON DISCOVER
OPEN
CITIZEN SCIENCE
ADVERTISEMENT

Discover's Newsletter

Sign up to get the latest science news delivered weekly right to your inbox!

Collide-a-Scape

Collide-a-Scape is a wide-ranging blog forum that explores issues at the nexus of science, culture and society.

About Keith Kloor

Keith Kloor is a NYC-based journalist, and an adjunct professor of journalism at New York University. His work has appeared in Slate, Science, Discover, and the Washington Post magazine, among other outlets. From 2000 to 2008, he was a senior editor at Audubon Magazine. In 2008-2009, he was a Fellow at the University of Colorado’s Center for Environmental Journalism, in Boulder, where he studied how a changing environment (including climate change) influenced prehistoric societies in the U.S. Southwest. He covers a wide range of topics, from conservation biology and biotechnology to urban planning and archaeology.

ADVERTISEMENT

See More

ADVERTISEMENT
Collapse bottom bar
+

Login to your Account

X
E-mail address:
Password:
Remember me
Forgot your password?
No problem. Click here to have it e-mailed to you.

Not Registered Yet?

Register now for FREE. Registration only takes a few minutes to complete. Register now »