It’s the “most remarkable trade-in offer in the history of popular science,” says science historian and Center for Science & Culture Senior Fellow Michael Keas.
Shermer tries to rewrite history by insisting that science is built on atheistic assumptions.
My last hospice patient, Bob, told me that after some months of just wanting to be dead, that he had “come out of the fog.”
It’s not, how shall I say this, an audience guaranteed to be sympathetic to a critique of Darwinism and its social impact, even one as thoroughly researched and accurately told as this.
Recently, atheist Michael Shermer debated Catholic philosopher Edward Feser. The subject was Feser’s new book on five arguments for the existence of God.