On this episode of ID the Future, the Michael Medved Show welcomes Dr. Stephen Meyer to talk about his bestselling book, Darwin’s Doubt: The Explosive Origin of Animal Life and the Case for Intelligent Design (2013). Listen in as Meyer and Medved discuss the mysteries of the Cambrian explosion and why this phenomenon continues to stump Darwinian evolutionists.
On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. Stephen Meyer is a guest on the Hugh Hewitt show. Meyer and Hewitt discuss Meyer’s recent New York Times Bestselling book Darwin’s Doubt. Meyer walks listeners through the main points of the book, along with other evidence for the theory of intelligent design.
On this episode of ID the Future, hear from CSC Senior Fellow & physician Geoffrey Simmons as he discusses the design behind the sense of touch. We're now seeing attempts--such as a DARPA project that seeks to develop a prosthetic hand that can feel--to mimic the natural phenomenon of touch in medical technology. Simmons explains how touch works, and examines the possibility of scientists being able to imitate the design of sensation for technological use.
In this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin interviews author Felipe Aizpún as they discuss the new volume Charles Darwin Frente Al Diseño Inteligente, a book with contributions in Spanish from various authors critical of Darwinian evolution. Aizpún is a member of the Organización Internacional para el Avance Científico del Diseño Inteligente (OIACDI) and a contributor to the pro-ID Spanish blog, ¿Darwin o DI?.
On this episode of ID the Future, David Klinghoffer shares about Tom Wolfe’s new book, which critiques evolutionary explanations for the origin of language.
On this episode of ID the Future, Sarah Chaffee interviews physician Geoffrey Simmons about eyesight. Simmons discusses the sensitivity of the eyes and how we sense light, and explains how vision displays irreducible complexity.
Find out more about the human body in Simmons' book, What Darwin Didn't Know.
On this episode of ID the Future, Robert Crowther interviews Dr. Michael Denton about the film Fire-Maker, which is newly available to watch for free on YouTube. Denton discusses how finely-tuned conditions allowing for both combustion and human life fostered development of technology and describes how it is a ‘close call’ that we are even able to make fires.
On this episode of ID the Future, Sarah Chaffee interviews Michael Behe on the recent paper and accompanying video on antibiotic resistance published by Science. Behe explains how antibiotic resistance demonstrates loss, not gain, of information.
On this episode of ID the Future, Sarah Chaffee discusses the University of Chicago’s recent action to uphold academic freedom, including a letter to incoming freshman and a piece by Pres. Robert Zimmer in the Wall Street Journal. As Zimmer notes, “Every attempt to legitimize silencing creates justification for others to restrain speech that they do not like in the future.”