Michael A. Corey is a summa cum laude graduate of West Virginia State College and an alumnus of the Claremont Graduate School, where he studied theology and the philosophical relationship between science and religion. He also studied human biological science at the West Virginia University School of Medicine.
Joseph W. Francis is an associate professor of biology at Cedarville College in Ohio. He teaches introductory and molecular biology, genetics, and immunology. His publications focus primarily on molecular cell biology and teaching methodologies using the Internet. Prior to his appointment at Cedarville College, he was a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Michigan.
Walter R. Hearn (Ph.D., Biochemistry, University of Illinois) is professor of Christianity and Science at New College, Berkeley, a co-author of Teaching Science in a Climate of Controversy (1986) and author of Being a Christian in Science (1997). Formerly he taught biochemistry at Iowa State University (1955-1972) and was editor of the American Scientific Affiliation Newsletter (1969-1993).
Margaret Helder completed her education in 1970 with a Ph.D in botany from the University of Western Ontario in London, Ontario, Canada. Her research interest was in aquatic phycology and aquatic ecology. Her current activities include writing general interest science articles for several publications.
Lydia McGrew (Ph.D., English Literature, Vanderbilt) has contributed articles to Public Affairs Quarterly, Journal of Philosophical Research, and Idealistic Studies. She currently homeschools her oldest daughter, Bethel.
David Tyler (Ph.D., Management Science, University of Manchester; M.Sc., Physics, Loughborough University) is a senior lecturer in Manufacturing Systems at Manchester Metropolitan University. He has authored or co-authored more than 50 papers and articles and has written an undergraduate textbook in the area of materials management.
Kurt P. Wise holds a B.A. in geophysical science from the University of Chicago and an M.A. and Ph.D. in paleontology from Harvard University, where his dissertation focused on the stratigraphic distribution of fossils. He currently teaches at Bryan College in Tennessee, where he directs Bryan’s origins research program.
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