Protein chemist Doug Axe responds in characteristically incisive fashion to a typical silly instance of science reporting.
As we know, random changes and undirected natural processes routinely succeed in assembling functional equipment for a range of uses.
Wilson’s forthcoming biography appears to be part of a larger rethink of evolution that is bubbling away in a variety of areas.
Houston is an important city for the discussion about science and culture.
Megan McArdle, reflecting on the James Damore story that’s already receding from memory, points out that “We Live in Fear of the Online Mobs.”
University of Glasgow chemist Paul Braterman explains “How to slam dunk creationists.”
Ask evolutionists for a clear, unambiguous example of a new gain in function by chance at the genetic level. They will be hard pressed to show one.
Rather than “result of intelligent designers,” the “appearance of design” is instead thanks to “happy accidents.”
Three brand new avenues of scientific discovery appear to need nothing from Darwinism.
The supposed sudden emergence of the enzyme nylonase has been a chief talking point for the power of evolution for many years.