An anonymous professor at the University of Minnesota tries to knock down not an actual argument for intelligent design but the most simplistic parody.
“The upcoming JPL trial will remind employers that it is costly to discriminate against ID in the workplace.”
The skill to contrive a computer that sits comfortably on your lap overshadows the skill it once took to build one, of lesser computing power, that took up an entire room’s worth of space.
Can a book that is essentially devoid of the term “intelligent design,” doesn’t talk about “specified complexity,” and makes only scant mention of “irreducible complexity,” offer an argument that is friendly to teleology in biology? A new technical book, The First Gene, edited by Gene Emergence Project director David L. Abel, shows that the answer to that question is “yes.” Materialists will not like this book because its arguments are 100% scientific, devoid of religious, political, or cultural concerns, and most importantly, compelling. The arguments in The First Gene are rooted in what Abel calls “ProtoBioSemiotics” or “ProtoBioCybernetics,” which according to Abel answers questions like: How did a prebiotic natural environment of mere mass/energy interactions generate meaningful, functional messages? How Read More ›
As North Carolina grapples with its legacy of forced sterilization, a new feature-length film dramatizes the personal toll of eugenics as well as its connection with Darwinism.