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.”
How many ways will naturalists find to evade the implications of cosmic fine tuning?
Fine-tuning of the universe is so unpleasant a subject for materialists that it cannot really become a controversy.
McDowell is a Christian apologist, but his latest suggestions for summer reading aren’t all, or even mostly, apologetics.
It’s the single dreamiest, most unsupported idea in all of science, making Darwinian evolution look like a really solid bet by comparison.
On a trip to Northeast campuses, I had the privilege of speaking to students about the evidence for design in nature.
Suppose I want to build a car that’s capable of getting me from point A to point B. It minimally takes several dozen parts.
They attribute this fine-tuning to natural selection.
While Cosmos is simply ignoring the life-friendly fine-tuning of our planet, other scientists see it as an important question to investigate.
“[T]here has arisen a curious consilience between the findings of modern cosmology and some traditional understandings of the creation of the universe.”