On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin continues to talk with physicist Dr. David Snoke, asking him about his experience as the founder of the Christian Scientific Society (CSS). Dr. Snoke discusses why he started the CSS and what the organization is about, including its approach to intelligent design.
For more information or to join the Christian Scientific Society, visit www.christianscientific.org.
On this episode of ID the Future
, Casey Luskin discusses The Design of Life: Discovering Signs of Intelligence in Biological Systems
with author Dr. William Dembski. Is design in nature just an "illusion," as Richard Dawkins proclaims? Dembski and co-author Dr. Jonathan Wells show the answer is "no." Biologists have and continue to use the assumption of design successfully, precisely because design in biology is not an illusion but real.
Hear from William Dembski, Michael Behe, Vern Poythress, and other distinguised scholars at the 2014 Westminster Conference on Science and Faith in Philadelphia. Visit our Westminster Conference event page for more information and to register.
On this episode of ID the Future, hear more from physics professor Dr. David Snoke. Dr. Snoke gives a brief review of Stephen Meyer's Darwin's Doubt, offers advice to students who are open to intelligent design theory and pursuing a career in the sciences, and also discusses the ID-friendly views that he frequently comes across in the physics community.
On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. David Snoke, a professor of physics and President and Founder of the Christian Scientific Society, is on the show to talk with Research Coordinator Casey Luskin. Listen in as Dr. Snoke discusses how he got started in science as a career, his research in the field of physics, and his interest in the science of life's origins and intelligent design.
On this episode of ID the Future, host David Boze interviews Casey Luskin about the importance of peer-review within the scientific community. The 50th pro-intelligent design paper was recently published, despite the frequent claim by critics that there are no peer-reviewed published papers supporting ID. Although such criticism has been seen to be invalid, it still raises the question--must a scientific theory appear in a peer-reviewed journal in order to be good, legitimate science?
On this episode of ID the Future, hear about a recent 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."
On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin gives his review of a new scientific volume containing works that both advocate for and thoughtfully criticize intelligent design. Hear about the book's philosophical, historical, mathematical, and scientific essays on design in nature, written by scholars from around the world and from a variety of fields.
On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin gives some information on the Center for Science and Culture’s 2014 Summer Seminars in Seattle. This all-expenses-paid learning opportunity is open to undergraduate and graduate students in the sciences, humanities, law, or theology. Apply today!
On this episode of ID the Future Joshua Youngkin concludes his discussion on the new book & documentary film The War on Humans with the book’s author, Wesley J. Smith. In the fourth and final segment of the series, Smith discusses the impact of Darwinism on bioethics and human rights, and why we need to take the anti-humanism movement seriously.
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.