Anti-theism makes no logical sense?

“Damien, I think because too many people confuse atheists with anti-theists.” – Responder My response, I agree, and they also think that about anti-religionism that is why I make it clear what I am which is an atheist, antitheist, and an antireligionist. “Damien, anti-theism is a whole ‘nother animal. I can’t abide by that philosophy. I wonder about those who do. To me, an anti-theist is not actually a non-believer. You cannot rebel against something in which you believe is non-existent. To do so implies that you, do in fact, believe contrary to that you deny exists. An atheist simply does not believe in deities. To deny an entity naturally assumes that there is something to “deny” in the first place. Anti-theism makes no logical sense.” – Responder My response, and what do you think Anti-theism means? Anti-theism requires more than either merely disbelieving in gods or even denying the existence of gods. Anti-theism requires a couple of specific and additional beliefs: first, that theism is harmful to the believer, harmful to society, harmful to politics, harmful, to culture, etc.; second, that theism can and should be countered in order to reduce the harm it causes. If a person believes these things, then they will likely be an anti-theist who works against theism by arguing that it be abandoned, promoting alternatives, or perhaps even supporting measures to suppress it. It’s worth noting here that, however, unlikely it may be in practice, it’s possible in theory for a theist to be an anti-theist. This may sound bizarre at first, but remember that some people have argued in favor of promoting...