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On this episode of ID the Future, Andrew McDiarmid interviews Paul Nelson about the recent Royal Society meeting on evolution. Nelson describes interactions between neo-Darwinists and scientists supportive of the Extended Evolutionary Synthesis (EES), highlights the "specter of intelligent design" that emerged halfway through the gathering, and analyzes the efficacy of the EES in accounting for phenotypic complexity and novelty.

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This episode of ID the Future features part two of an interview with Dr. Charles Thaxton, one of the first intelligent design scientists in the modern ID movement.

Critics of intelligent design often try to frame ID as a political response to court rulings striking down the teaching of creationism. Today origin of life theorist and chemist Charles Thaxton tells the true history of intelligent design as a modern scientific movement fueled by new discoveries and critical examination of the evidence by open minds. Listen in as Dr. Thaxton explains what led him to ID and tells the story behind Of Pandas and People, the textbook that so disturbed Eugenie Scott because "it looks legitimate!"

Charles Thaxton is a member of the American Chemical Society, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Scientific Affiliation and a Fellow of the American Institute of Chemistry.

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This episode of ID the Future features part one of an interview by Casey Luskin with CSC Fellow Charles Thaxton, co-author of The Mystery of Life's Origin (1984), a foundational work for the intelligent design movement.

Listen in as Dr. Thaxton takes us back to the first stirrings of the modern intelligent design movement and discusses the chemical challenge to naturalistic origin of life theories.

Charles Thaxton is a member of the American Chemical Society, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Scientific Affiliation and a Fellow of the American Institute of Chemistry.

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On this episode of ID the Future, Andrew McDiarmid interviews Douglas Axe on his recent book, Undeniable. Axe shares his reasons for writing the volume, defines common science, and describes what a new biology, with intelligent design, not Darwinism, might resemble.

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On this episode of ID the Future, Andrew McDiarmid interviews Paul Nelson on the upcoming Royal Society conference he will be attending, New trends in evolutionary biology: biological, philosophical and social science perspectives. Nelson shares about his expectations for the controversial gathering.

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On this episode of ID the Future, Ray Bohlin and Michael Behe discuss the limits of evolution. Does evolution innovate by building or breaking things? And how do polar bears illustrate this?

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On this episode of ID the Future, Ray Bohlin interviews Jonathan Wells about the interaction of evolutionary theory and medicine. Has Darwinism furthered healthcare? What about our understanding of antibiotic resistance? And might learning about evolution become a requirement for medical students?

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On this episode of ID the Future, Stephen Meyer continues to discuss Darwin's Doubt with Tom Woodward on The Universe Next Door. Meyer addresses paleontologist Charles Marshall's critical review of Darwin's Doubt, and why natural selection acting on random mutations can't account for a huge infusion of new information in the Cambrian explosion.

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On this episode of ID the Future, Ray Bohlin interviews Michael Behe about irreducible complexity. Despite claims at the publishing of the book that in the coming years science would discover how molecular machines evolved, Behe notes that Darwinists have made no progress in explaining irreducible complexity.

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On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. Geoffrey Simmons discusses the extraordinary design of the human capacity for taste and smell. Dr. Simmons explains how the processes of taste and smell work, and how the human mouth and nose make a compelling case for intelligent design. For more on this topic, read Dr. Simmons' book, What Darwin Didn't Know: A Doctor Dissects the Theory of Evolution.

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