Isn't it ironic that the melodicore that Bad Religion helped pioneer has become a viable Christian rock sound? Judging by the subject matter on their cleverly titled newest album, that fact is not high on frontman Greg Graffin's list of things that make him weep - it probably falls somewhere after the futility of war, the world's willingness to accept the suffering of others and America's anaesthetized mind state. The lyrics are affecting, and the band nailed their sound a long time ago but have yet to wear it out. Their playing on the album is pretty damn good, maybe even better than most of their 90s output. Not the freshest release in the world, but respectable.