Scientists who label intelligent design as a “God of the gaps” argument are not unlike the incensed man in the art gallery.
Suppose we want to know the odds that a particular individual won last week’s Mega Millions jackpot in the United States.
On the relationship between religion on science, few scholars have been more influential than the late Ian Barbour, a physicist and theologian.
My first exposure to intelligent design detection in science took place during a summer job with National Defence Research in 1978 as an engineering student.
He offers as an illustration the widespread skepticism in the physics community toward the possibility of anyone ever building a perpetual motion machine.