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On this episode of ID the Future, physicist Rob Sheldon talks with Casey Luskin about how there has been a paradigm shift in cosmological thought. Though cosmologists used to believe that the universe existed eternally in a static state, they now see a finite universe that had a beginning. Dr. Sheldon also explores the implications of this shift for theism, materialism, and intelligent design.

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This episode of ID the Future features a clip from a "Signature in the Cell" event a few years ago in Tampa, FL, featuring Stephen Meyer, Michael Medved, David Berlinski and Tom Woodward. Listen in as Dr. Meyer interviews Dr. Berlinski about the questions that led him to criticize Darwinism.

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On today’s episode of ID the Future, learn about how consensus can blind science. This podcast features some interesting comments from Harvard astronomer Avi Loeb on the Mayans and obstacles to scientific progress. Loeb notes, “The only way to work out whether we are on the wrong path is to encourage competing interpretations of the known data.”

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On this episode of ID the Future, enjoy an excerpt from Discovery Institute’s documentary Revolutionary. It’s been more than a decade since the judge handed down his decision in the Dover intelligent design trial. At the time the mainstream media told the world one story about the trial. Now Revolutionary tells the rest of the story – recounting Behe’s defense of the bacterial flagellum as an example of irreducible complexity, and criticisms of Judge Jones’ decision.

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On this episode of ID the Future, we continue with the story of David Coppedge. A long-time employee of NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California, Coppedge had his world upended when his supervisor discovered his support for intelligent design. Now, Coppedge goes on the record to tell his side of the story. So settle in for the final episode of NASA on Trial: The Persecution of David Coppedge.

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On this episode of ID the Future, we continue with the story of David Coppedge. A long-time employee of NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California, Coppedge had his world upended when his supervisor discovered his support for intelligent design. Now, Coppedge goes on the record to tell his side of the story. So settle in for NASA on Trial: The Persecution of David Coppedge, Part 2.

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On this and future episodes of ID the Future, we tell what happened to David Coppedge, a long-time employee of NASA’s Jet Propulsion Lab in Southern California. Coppedge had his world turned upside down when his supervisor discovered his support for intelligent design. Now, Coppedge goes on the record to reveal the details of his story. So get ready to listen as we explore NASA on Trial: The Persecution of David Coppedge, Part 1.

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On this episode of ID the Future, David Boze talks with Casey Luskin about the Precambrian fossil Vernanimalcula, which was thought to be the proof that Darwinists needed to refute the idea of the Cambrian explosion--the idea that life exploded in complexity during a specific period of time. Vernanimalcula was thought to be the Precambrian ancestor of all bilaterian animals, dating back to tens of millions of years prior to the Cambrian explosion. However, a new article published in Evolution & Development has concluded that "There is no evidential basis for interpreting Vernanimalcula as an animal, let alone a bilaterian."

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Evolutionists often speak in generalities about beneficial mutations. Such mutations may be rare, we're assured, but they happen, and when they do, natural selection is there to capture, preserve and pass them along. All right, we now have some data to consider. We can put a number to the frequency of beneficial mutations in a very large sample. The number is ...

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On this episode of ID the Future, Ann Gauger discusses physiological, anatomical, cultural and behavioral differences between humans and chimpanzees. How long would it take to acquire needed mutations by Darwinian mechanisms? Much, much longer than the available timeframe, says Dr. Gauger.

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