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On this episode of ID the Future, hear the final segment of Casey Luskin's conversation with Dr. Michael Egnor. Dr. Egnor discusses how the Judeo-Christian society supported the rise of modern science in the 16th and 17th century, refuting the view that science is incompatible with religion and that the rise of atheism has been the rise of science.

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On this episode of ID the Future, hear about an article in the science magazine Nautilus (Evolution, You're Drunk: DNA studies topple the ladder of complexity) that shows animal phylogenetic trees conflicting sharply with genetic data. As Casey Luskin points out, "When Darwinian theory tells us that crucial and complex features like brains or nervous systems evolved independently -- or almost as weirdly, evolved and were repeatedly lost throughout life's history -- maybe, it's time for the "ghost of teleology" to make an appearance in the form of common design."

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In this episode of ID the Future, hear about electricity and bioluminescence, as highlighted in Dr. Geoffrey Simmons’ book, Billions of Missing Links. Listen in to learn about how a knee jerk reaction, eels, and the knife fish all use electrical impulses.

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On this episode of ID the Future, hear the second episode of our ID The Future segment ID Inquiry, in which ID scientists and scholars answer your questions about intelligent design and evolution. Ask your question by sending an email to editor@evolutionnews.org, and tune in to this episode as Dr. Jonathan Wells explains the concept of codes in living things, and how they affect the debate over neo-Darwinism and intelligent design. ID Inquiry Inquiring minds want to know about intelligent design. We get a lot of new readers and listeners to Evolution News & Views and ID The Future. And, they have many questions. Our longtime patrons also have questions. You can submit questions you have about intelligent design and evolution and any aspect of the overall debate and we’ll find ID scientists and scholars to answer them. Send your questions to editor@evolutionnews.org. For more on codes in biology, read Dr. Wells' paper, "Membrane Patterns Carry Ontogenetic Information That Is Specified Independently of DNA." The Summary and Implications section on page 14 gives an overview.
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On this episode of ID the Future, hear more of Dr. Michael Egnor and Casey Luskin's discussion on free will. If there is no free will, and humans are merely following our chemical instructions, than how can we recognize evil and good? Tune in as Dr. Egnor explores the societal and political consequences of denying free will.

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On this episode of ID the Future, CSC Fellow Paul Nelson and Casey Luskin share memories of the late David Raup, influential invertebrate paleontologist. Listen in as Nelson shares about Raup’s early participation at Pajaro Dunes, his realism about the scientific community’s attitude toward skeptics of evolution, and his courage to engage in thoughtful discussion with those of differing viewpoints.

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On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. Michael Egnor and Casey Luskin continue their conversation, speaking on Dr. Egnor’s recent experience in an online debate on free will with evolutionary biologist Dr. Jerry Coyne. Listen in as Dr. Egnor explains why the argument against free will is self-refuting and shows how determinism as a theory in physics is dead.

Dr. Michael Egnor is a Professor in the Department of Neurosurgery at The State University of New York at Stony Brook, where he specializes in Pediatric Neuroscience. An award-winning neurosurgeon and a widely-published researcher, Dr. Egnor writes regularly at Evolution News & Views.

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On this episode of ID the Future, brain surgeon and ID blogger Michael Egnor talks with CSC Research Coordinator Casey Luskin about his internet debates with Jerry Coyne and the trends and dynamics he sees in the ID/evolution blogosphere. Dr. Egnor also speaks briefly on the evidence he sees for intelligent design in the brain.

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On this episode of ID the Future, hear about a study from scientists at Yale that found that "human brain development is a symphony in three movements." The human brain develops through distinct patterns in gene activity at different stages in the life span, which these researchers have likened to the choreography of an orchestra or ballet. Listen in!

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On this episode of ID the Future, Nate Herbst of The God Solution interviews Casey Luskin on the recent Homo naledi find. Luskin discusses claims of where Homo naledi fits into the fossil record and whether or not it buried its dead, ultimately answering the question, "Is Homo naledi a human ancestor?"

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