I understand this, so it normally does not irk me. What does bother me, however, is when they use deceitful means to propagate their deceit. It's like a double deceit, and it is insideous. Evil!
Take the National Geographic channel, for example. They constantly run shows on "Christianity", such as their shows on Noah, or the Dead Sea Scrolls, or the crucifiction. And they enlist liberal "professor" types to insinuate - and even "prove", that the Christian take on those events is absurd. They do not actually say that, but that is the effect. And because these "insights" come from "experts", the viewer is expected to believe the propaganda.
Take the episode on Noah, for example. Their "experts" came up with several possible (and mostly ridiculous) explanations that could explain the "myth" of the Great Flood. Understand something: every one of these "scenarios" proposed by these "experts" was different, which means NONE of them knows what really happened. In other words, those "experts" do not know any more about it than you or I - they are simply guessing. More important is the one scenario they never even considered a possibility - the Christian, Biblical account. Never occured to them that perhaps, just perhaps, that account is true. Instead of suggesting such an "improbable" scenario, they suggested that there were vast pockets of water underground that suddenly, worldwide and without explanation, it all spouted up at once, like geysers, flooding the Earth. To these "experts", that is more plausible - and they expect us to actually believe that!
Do YOU think so? If so, then just exactly where did all that water just as suddenly disappear to? A hundred cubic miles of water can't hide! Gotta be somewhere. Maybe those "geysers" suddenly reappeared and sucked that water back underground again! Or maybe thirsty aliens took it. Bull.
And their episode on the Scrolls spent an entire hour showing how the scrolls "prove" that Jesus was not the Son of God. The fact that the scrolls never actually suggest that seems to be an inconvenient truth for these liberals.
And these liberal channels (Discovery, National Geographic, Science channel etc.) all use the pretext of "education" to push their agenda. They figure that as long as they put liberals up there to tell us "uneducated peons" what's what, that we will have to believe it.
OK, folks, here is a simple fact: those idiots do not know any more about what happened 2000 years ago than you do. They were not there. Imagine 2000 years from now some archeologist finding a copy of Orwell's "1984". If he is an educated, liberal thinker, he might assume that, because it was written down like the Dead Sea Scrolls, and it coincides with his own pet theory, it must be truth. It must be fact. If he finds a Stephen King book, he will be convinced that the state of Maine was once a dangerous and deadly land full of monsters and mayhem.
Not unlike ancient peoples who, upon stumbling on the fossilized remains of a dinosaur, became convinced there were dragons in the land.