“[U]nder certain conditions, matter inexorably acquires the key physical attribute associated with life.” Oh, really, does it?
Materialist philosopher Joseph Carter denies the existence of teleology in nature, but he is mistaken.
There is much to agree with in Yale University clinical neurologist Steven Novella’s recent article on the p-value.
England’s research is focused on the wrong question. Origin-of-life theories are not helped by identifying processes that efficiently dissipate energy.
The DNA translation machines in the cell show unexpected complexity, forcing molecular biologists to revise what they thought they knew about ribosomes.
In redefining life to make its origin easier to explain, origin-of-life researchers are now increasingly emphasizing the ability of life to evolve.
“How can you understand where life came from if you don’t understand how it actually works?”
We need to overcome the natural fright reaction and see what we can learn from our eight-legged neighbors on the planet.
Does DNA coding demonstrate that we are here by intent? And is the brain itself enough to produce perceptions, feelings, thoughts and awareness?
The fallibility of the scientific “consensus” is revealed in no humbler, more everyday form than chicken eggs.