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Stephen Meyer - The Design Debate Update (June 17, 2014)

Host: Greg Koukl Commentary: Were You Ever an Unborn Child? (00:00) Commentary: Christian Is a Long Journey (01:00) Guest: Stephen Meyer - The Design Debate Update (02:00)

Podcast Episode | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | June 18, 2014

A Reverent Scientist

William Thomson, Lord Kelvin, helped lay the foundation for modern physics. He was also a mathematician, engineer, and inventor. His most significant work was developing the laws of thermodynamics with James Joule. He invented submarine telegraphy and worked on the project laying the trans-Atlantic telegraph line. He was the first scientist to be honored with a peerage and received 21 honorary degrees. His work "portended the relativity theory and quantum theory."

Blog Post | Christianity & Culture | Melinda Penner | June 5, 2014

Naturalism and Reality (June 3, 2014)

Host: Greg Koukl Commentary: Trip to Poland and European Mission Field (00:00) Commentary: Naturalism and Reality (01:00)

Podcast Episode | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | June 5, 2014

God of the Gaps?

Are Christians guilty of arbitrarily suggesting a "God of the gaps" when they argue that God created the universe? Or are atheists guilty of "science of the gaps"?

Video | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | May 29, 2014

George Cuvier – Zoologist, Biologist, and Christian

George Cuvier launched modern vertebrate paleontology. He originated the major classification of living things based on the nervous system: Vertebrata, Articulata, Mollusca, and Radiata. He also proved persuasively that animals did go extinct, which was doubted at the time. He was a Christian who believed God had created the world with all the variety of living things and that all modern species descended from their original pairs.

Blog Post | Christianity & Culture | Melinda Penner | May 29, 2014

Father of Modern Taxonomy

You've seen plants referred to by their scientific names, such as Rosa rubiginosa. That form of naming plants and other living things was introduced by a Christian who was a scientist named Carolus Linnaeus. He was born in Sweden in 1707 to a Lutheran pastor. He showed interest in nature from his childhood, and eventually pursued science at the University of Uppsala.

Blog Post | Christianity & Culture | Melinda Penner | May 22, 2014

Purposeless but Not Random? (Video)

Greg responds to this claim: Just because evolution isn't purposeful doesn't mean it's random. COMMENT Read more posts

Blog Post | Christianity & Culture | Greg Koukl | May 19, 2014

Science, Purpose, and Design

William Harvey was a physician and scientist in the 16th and 17th centuries who was the first to demonstrate how the circulatory system worked. He described how the arteries, veins, valves, lungs, and heart worked to circulate blood – and he was amazed at God's design and purpose in the systems of the body. He enjoyed studying how God had made things to work.

Blog Post | Christianity & Culture | Melinda Penner | May 15, 2014

Science, a Worthy Christian Vocation

"For some, the wonder may be that a monk contributed anything at all to science. Don't people in monasteries spend all their time praying, singing, and fighting off dirty thoughts? Not so the friars of the St.

Blog Post | Christianity & Culture | Melinda Penner | May 8, 2014

God, Evolution, and Morality Part 1

  The billboards read:  “No God?  No Problem.  Be Good for Goodness’ Sake,” and “Are You Good without God?  Millions Are.”  The point was clear:  Morality in no way depends on belief in God.  And why should it? Atheists can be good, too.  New atheist Christopher Hitchens regularly challenged his religious opponents to suggest a single act of goodness they could perform that he, the atheist, could not accomplish with equal success.

Solid Ground | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | May 1, 2014