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The story last week that a scientist had created life in his lab was exaggerated, it turns out.  Now that other scientists are taking a look at the research, they are downplaying the significance of what happened.
Greg will be speaking about creation and evolution Thursday evening during Praise Tonight on TBN.  It airs 7-9 p.m., and re-airs Friday 2-5 p.m.
One bit of data evolutionists have used to challenge the idea that the universe is designed is the way human eyes are constructed.  The backwards structure of the retina seems on appearance to be a mistake, a work around to adapt to a bad evolutionary development.  Why, the evolutionists have ask, would designer plan a flawed structure?
This is a very interesting study that shows the power that atheism and therefore naturalism has in the field of science - not because of what science entails, but because of what scientists believe. The order of causation, I don't know; but the correlation is overwhelmingly clear.(HT: Scot McKnight)
Ramesh Ponnuru comments on columnist Kathleen Parker's mistake in the conclusions she's draws from scientific studies of human religious phenomena. It's one many people make - mistaking the subjective with the objective.
So goes the evolutionary argument for religion, which finds interaction between religious practices and physiological changes and brain states.
Sproul, Meyer, intelligent discussion.  Enough said. Time to watch and learn.Part 1 of 5Part 2 of 5Part 3 of 5Part 4 of 5Part 5 of 5
Scientists are redirecting their search for "alien" life to right here on Earth, believing there may be non-DNA-based forms of life we haven't year recognized.  This would indicate that their origin is different than the origin of life as we know it now.
AP reports new findings indicating that four-legged animals emerged earlier than thought.
The American Freedom Alliance is sponsoring a debate Monday, November 30 between Michael Shermer from the Skeptic Society, Stephen Meyer from The Discovery Institute, Donald Prethero from Occidental College, and Richard Sternberg, from the Biologic Institute and the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History.  (Congratulations to Steve Meyer whose book, Signature in the Cell