String theory, which took root in the 1970s, proposes that “all objects in our universe are composed of vibrating filaments (strings) and membranes (branes) of energy.”
Cosmology has become an art form. Stylish essays are decked out with a very brief skirt of science.
Fine-tuning of the universe is so unpleasant a subject for materialists that it cannot really become a controversy.
Typing “Big Bang Theory” into a search bar links us immediately to a long-running (debut 2007), immensely popular CBS sitcom.
The prevalence of, for example, fake physics, shows that we are in the midst of a philosophical decline.
Can evolution explain how minds work? Probably not.
Animal minds can be highly developed yet quite different from each other.
Recent findings suggest that crows fear death — many purposefully avoid places where other crows have died.
Reporting on research from the University of Haifa, New Scientist advises, “Bonobos use a range of tools like stone-age humans.”
If we can’t even define our own consciousness, can we say whether a different type of life form has consciousness or a mind?