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Christian atheism takes many forms: some Christian atheists take a theological position in which the belief in the transcendent or interventionist God is rejected or absent in favor of finding God totally in the world (Thomas J. Altizer) while others follow Jesus in a godless world (William Hamilton).
Hamilton's Christian atheism is similar to Jesuism.
Although Jesus is still a central feature of Christian atheism, Hamilton said that to the Christian atheist, Jesus as an historical or supernatural figure is not the foundation of faith; instead, Jesus is a "place to be, a standpoint".
Christian atheists look to Jesus as an example of what a Christian should be, but they do not see him as God, nor as the Son of God; merely as an influential rabbi.
I bet most of their friends would ask “Why would you do that? Relationships are much more than just attraction, especially long-term ones. Would you be okay with having a spouse who doesn’t share your love of God, and who may not even support your beliefs? Confusion is going to ensue when your kids see that one of their parents doesn’t believe in God.
Sure, some atheist spouses might be fine with you practicing your faith, and they might even go with you to church once in a while to support you. The big question you have to ask yourself is if you want that type of confusion in your family. But even more than this, you want someone who loves what you loves and shares something so important in your life… One of the best life lessons I can share with you is that you want to find people who like what you like, who believe what you believe in, and who share the same core beliefs, in this case, religion.
Most Christian atheists believe God never existed, but there are a few who believe in the death of God literally. He often speaks of God's death as a redemptive event.
Some follow the tradition of "Christian non-realism", most famously expounded in the United Kingdom by Don Cupitt in the 1980s, which holds that God is a symbol or metaphor and that religious language is not matched by a transcendent reality.
According to an investigation of 860 pastors in seven Dutch Protestant denominations, 1 in 6 clergy are either agnostic or atheist.
In one of those denominations, the Remonstrant Brotherhood, the number of doubters was 42 percent.
A minister of the PKN, Klaas Hendrikse has described God as "a word for experience, or human experience" and said that Jesus may have never existed.