They insist one can not be good without god and those without a god or gods are evil beings who can be converted or killed, even today. The Taliban comes to mind. Nearly all wars are based on religion and the taking of territory. Check out the amount of real-estate owned by churches in the US. They legitimize their financial power through our government institutions and the politics they support, to give them further power. Their power and wealth is funded by their congregations, who simply are their cash cows. Their morality comes from their religious books while at the same time avoid ethics.
If you mean religious belief, it has, throughout history, torn societies apart. They form tight congregations to fulfill their need of belonging to the exclusion of others who question and challenge their belief and turn them into outcasts. Religion enforces the focus on their ideology by demanding time spent on devotion to imaginary beings and promises big rewards – in an afterlife.
EDIT: Having viewed the the knob, I would now suggest that use sandpaper or an X-Acto knife to remove the glue from the shaft. Gently sand down and/or scrape away the outer layer of glue. This should allow the knob to be removed.
I would suggest using a blow dryer or heating gun to soften the super glue. Turn the blow dryer on “High” or turn the heat gun on and slowly blow hot air in a circular motion around the area in question while gently tugging on the knob. Being careful not to melt the knob this should take about 5 minutes to do and should allow you to remove the knob.
After bisque firing, keep your pots clean. Lotions, or even the oils from your hands, can create resist spots where glaze adheres unevenly or not at all. Throughout all phases of the glazing process, including loading and unloading the kiln, handle bisqueware with a clean pair of disposable gloves. If you think your bisqueware has been compromised splashed with something, covered with grime, or maybe handled by a visitor bisque it again rather than risk your glaze crawling.
Use silicon carbide paper to remove any rough spots you missed before bisque firing. Place your work on a piece of foam to prevent chipping. After sanding, wipe with a damp sponge to remove all traces of sanding dust. Use a damp sponge instead of rinsing, which should be kept to a minimum. Wring the sponge thoroughly and rotate it so each area is only used once. I tend to use half a dozen or so of those orange round synthetic sponges during any given glazing session.
Glaze all the interiors of your pots first by pouring the glaze in, then rolling it around for complete coverage. For complex pieces requiring a number of glazing steps, glaze the insides the day before to give you a drier surface to work with, especially for brushing.
So I decided to preserve on of them and poked a small hole and drained the egg and let it dry. Then I poured a fine cement into the shell. The result was an armored egg from the inside. The shell bonded strongly to the cement inside. It’s on top of a fence post out back by the coop. As strong as it is, it still chips bits of shell off if dropped on something hard from 3 ft.