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460>_12079760

On this episode of ID the Future, Brian Miller, CSC Research Coordinator, interviews Paul Nelson, CSC Senior Fellow and philosopher of science, on universal common ancestry. Listen in as Nelson describes how common descent predicts one – and only one – genetic code. Yet, this is not what we find.

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460>_12073935

On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin sits down with Senior Fellow Dr. Michael Denton for a discussion of paradigm shifts in science. Dr. Denton reflects on paradigm shifts that he’s witnessed in his lifetime and how his own thinking has changed over the years, and also looks at how these shifts challenge Darwinian evolution in new ways.

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460>_12069271

On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. Wade Warren gives a deeper look at the Louisiana science standards review, where he served as a member of the review committee. Discussing his participation throughout the process and the Board of Elementary and Secondary Education’s amendment to the standards at their March meeting, Warren highlights the importance of examining evidence for and against evolution.

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On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. Brian Miller examines evolutionary explanations for the development of the eye. What is needed to build a complex eye? And how long would it take to get the necessary coordinated mutations? Miller argues the eye presents multiple insurmountable problems for evolution.

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460>_12059334

On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin interviews CSC senior fellow Dr. Mike Keas, author and expert on science pedagogy. Dr. Keas discusses True U, a worldview curriculum aimed at high school and college students. Dr. Keas contributes to the teaching resources at TrueU.org. Listen in as they talk about the impact of the New Atheists and how scientifically-based arguments such as intelligent design have religious implications.
True U is an extraordinary resource to help students understand what they think about the world and the big questions of life. For more information, visit the website at www.TrueU.org.

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460>_12055419

On this episode of ID the Future, CSC Research Coordinator Dr. Brian Miller discusses micro and macro evolution in terms of fitness terrains. Can we compare design principles in human engineering to life? Listen in as Miller shares how the process of optimization unravels the explanatory power of neo-Darwinism.

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460>_12051178

On this episode of ID the Future, learn about new and exciting uses for DNA in information storage, electrical engineering, and more. Did you know that all the world’s data could, theoretically, be stored in DNA that would fit in one room (or even smaller)?

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460>_12044890
On this episode of ID the Future, atheist philosopher Bradley Monton defends intelligent design as science, discussing methodological naturalism and the evidential force of ID with Casey Luskin. Listen in as Professor Monton shares how ID-critic Robert Pennock tried to intimidate him (and click here for more of that story). Bradley J. Monton, Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Colorado, Boulder, is author of the new book, Seeking God in Science: An Atheist Defends Intelligent Design (Broadview Press, 2009). Listen to Part One of this series.
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460>_12040984

On this episode of ID the Future, Brian Miller interviews Michael Flannery on how Darwin’s background conditioned him to materialism, and how this influence impacted his development of the theory of evolution. Listen in to learn more about Darwin’s experiences at the University of Edinburgh with the Plinian Society, and his interaction with prominent atheists Aveling and Büchner near the end of his life.

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460>_12035649

On this episode of ID the Future, Sarah Chaffee explores two topics: a recent academic freedom resolution in Indiana, and the burgeoning science of space archaeology. Listen in!

Photo - By derivative work: Massimo Catarinella (Image:Indiana_State_Capitol_rect_pano.jpg) [CC BY-SA 2.5 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.5), GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html) or CC-BY-SA-3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/)], via Wikimedia Commons

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