Atheist Web Sites


Because atheists have no binding ideologies, places of worship, or rituals, they tend to be more socially isolated and disorganized than religious individuals. The Internet, however, has allowed atheists to organize and congregate to a greater extent than they ever have before in the western world. The anonymous nature of the Internet has allowed for the exploration of certain more unpopular and unconventional ideas, like atheism. With that in mind, here are the best websites for atheists. Website

Without a doubt, the best website for the nonbeliever is The web site, run by arguably the most respected and eloquent atheist alive today, is overflowing with features. It has a constantly updating stream of relevant articles and videos, a robust forum, religious de-conversion stories, and links to atheist groups and events around the world.

Pat Condell is another controversial English Atheist, and his web site Godless Comedy features his humorous and angry rants about religion. Condell’s remarks have been so inflammatory that they’ve been banned from Youtube on one occasion, but many have found his remarks to be honest as well as funny.

The website God is Imaginary is probably the best web site that focuses on de-converting theists. The site offers 50 reasons why God is imaginary, explained in easy to understand arguments and outlined in several videos. It also has a lively forum, a regularly updated blog and funny comics about religion.

Positive Atheism

Positive Atheism contains a collection of informative articles about atheism and philosophy but is mainly known for its mammoth collection of atheist quotations. The site literally contains thousands upon thousands of quotes about atheism from every kind of famous and historical person you can imagine.

Insane quotes by religious people

On the other side of the quote business, the site Fundies Say the Darndest Things contains a plethora of insane quotes by religious people, the vast majority of them taken from Christian web boards.

Free Thought Radio is a web site that has tried to create an Internet-based radio station for atheists. They have interviews with atheist authors, readings from atheist books, atheist music, and even satirical advertisements for phony religious products.

Church of the Flying Spaghetti Monster

Speaking of satire, the Church of the Flying Spaghetti Monster is certainly the king of all anti-religious jokes. The hilarious pasta-based deity was created to protest moves by conservative Christians to teach Creationism in schools.

The web site features a blog, promotional literature, and a store where you can purchase products like bumper stickers that ask “What would Flying Spaghetti Monster Do?”

To round out our list, I’m putting a person’s favorite web site: The web site is a collection of atheist podcasts by Michael Scott Earl. Having been a former missionary, Earl is extremely well informed on religion. He uses his knowledge to eviscerate faith and lays out some of the most intelligent and cogent arguments you will ever hear on the Internet.

Leave a Comment

Related Posts

Origins of Christmas

Atheists should celebrate Christmas in the same way that Christians should celebrate it: as a pagan holiday with dark and disturbing roots. Christmas is a perfect example of the flexibility, ... Read More

Religion Tradition Reason Faith

Due to the tendency people have to believe in “something,” and the struggle to simultaneously maintain an educated and rational approach to reality, faith may sometimes seem foolish. Facts, concepts ... Read More

Why are Atheists So Curious about Religion

Atheists are curious about religion simply because they are intelligent, and can’t imagine how someone could suspend their miraculous gift of intelligence and devote their lives to the confined space ... Read More

What Draws an Atheist to Religion

Why are atheists so curious about religion? Asking the question “Why are atheists so curious about religion?” is like asking, “Why are religious people so curious about atheism?” This is ... Read More