Three brand new avenues of scientific discovery appear to need nothing from Darwinism.
I’m confident Coyne will be outraged by this proposal — as he should be. However, this is exactly how we treat dogs.
Intellectual discovery is often a matter of rediscovery: reviving insights that were available before but overlooked, forgotten, or neglected.
Research into human origins, we mean the entire field, is a mess.
The supposed sudden emergence of the enzyme nylonase has been a chief talking point for the power of evolution for many years.
Writing at National Review Online, Wesley Smith asks, “Does Darwinism Lead to Infanticide Acceptance?”
David Brooks of the New York Times has taken a lot razzing for a column about social class signifiers and how they serve to insulate the upper middle class.
Anything that Simon Conway Morris puts his name on is of immediate interest, but this would seem to evade the most fascinating question of all in life’s history.
Tom Krattenmaker of Yale Divinity School spots what he sees as good news.
Recent findings show cellular machinery using pushes, pulls, and even electrical forces to accomplish physical work.