It was a turning point in the effort to secure academic freedom for science teachers.
Being a Darwinist means never having to say “I was wrong.”
Such a remarkable, multi-dimensional coding system assuredly could only have arisen by means of intelligent programming and design.
This reminds me of the observations of sociologist Arthur C. Brooks that conservatives and religious folks are on average signficantly happier and more philanthropic than liberals and secularists.
The Washington Post‘s Michael Gerson recently wrote: The latest findings of the Pew Forum’s massive and indispensable U.S. Religious Landscape Survey reveal some intriguing confusion among Americans on cosmic issues. About 13 percent of evangelicals, it turns out, don’t believe in a personal God, leading to a shameful waste of golf time on Sunday mornings. And 9 percent of atheists report that they are skeptical of evolution. Are there atheist creationists? Well, there probably aren’t any atheist creationists, although, if Richard Dawkins can be an “Atheist for Jesus,” anything is possible. Yes, these folks may be severely confused (“deluded,” if you prefer). However, perhaps many of these atheists, while not being creationists, are simply skeptical of the Darwinian mechanism. (Gerson Read More ›