Recently a family e-mailed me wondering what they could do to support intelligent design. They said upfront that they don’t have any money to donate.
But try to imagine a more spectacular violation of that law than what has happened on our planet.
The same folks who used to tell us all human behavior is determined by economics now say it’s all determined by evolution.
In our home we’re currently trying to settle on a color of bark to lay down in a patch of sloping front yard that needs some sprucing up.
Debates will continue about the best way to reconstruct evolutionary trees. But perhaps there’s a more fundamental problem.
If you try to grasp the logic of life’s history from an exclusively etiological perspective, you’ll be left puzzled by sudden inexplicable developments that seem to defy all sense.
In Turing’s contribution to computer science, Daniel Dennett finds proof that a reductionist, materialist understanding of life and cognition is well in hand.
The 1987 creationist Louisiana law at issue in Edwards is very different from the academic freedom law in Tennessee.
This sounds very much like computer programming, where options are programmed into the code, but the code is not itself making the decisions.
To get specialized training in, say, embryology, you’ve first got to learn to argue from Darwin to Darwin.