You didn’t answer Glipsnort’s question: “When did CERN conclude that there was no God.” He was basically asking you for a citation. Where in the CERN literature or some published lecture do they state that God doesn’t exist?
You appear to be confusing your own assumption with a citation. That’s not a reason nor is it a source.
Perhaps somebody at some time has made an atheistic claim based on subatomic particles but that is not the same thing as CERN reaching a conclusion. Moreover, I saw a PBS documentary and they provided the same explanation for the informal nickname of the Higgs Boson as the “god particle” as I’ve read everywhere else:
(1) It had been a very elusive, difficult to detect particle, so some of the physicists got in the habit of calling it “that god-#@&x! particle”
(2) When a physicist sent a book manuscript to his publisher, his proposed title referred to the above phrase. The book editor at the publishing company said that they would never use “swear language” in a book title—so the editor suggested cleaning it up and calling it “the God particle.” No, the book editor was not a physicist.
I don’t have a citation at hand but I would bet that if you looked up the Higgs Boson entry at Wikipedia, it will probably cite a primary source that establishes that fact.
In any case, who told you that the much derided nickname for the particle (which journalists love but physicists hate) was an official “there is no God” declaration by CERN or anybody else?
(1) How can you stand by a statement for which you have no evidence?
(2) Why do you expect CERN or anybody else to change the name that journalists like to use? Have you read any of CERN’s scientific papers? They always call it the Higgs Boson and never “the God particle.”
I used to work at an electronic supply company where most of the staff did not believe in God. That is, of course, irrelevant and, likewise, I don’t see how the atheism or theism of a group of scientists tells us anything about a scientific topic.
How did you reach that conclusion? Have you worked with many atheist or agnostic scientists? How do you know that it is rare?
Even so, why would it ultimately matter? After all, Jesus said that the Holy Spirit leads people to God, not evidence.
I look forward to your responses to my answers I posted previously and to the questions I posed to you.
Also, I think it would be appropriate that you retract your false claims about CERN. You are bearing false witness against them. It sounds like you are repeating a claim that is basically a false rumor: that they allegedly said that Higgs Boson somehow leads to the conclusion that God doesn’t exist. That’s not true.