Origins & Design welcomes Nancy Pearcey, a veteran contributor to the public understanding of the relationship of science and theology, as our new Managing Editor; and readers respond about the Denton roundtable and the problem of evil.
In the past few years, the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) has begun to play an active role in the religion/science dialogue. Philosopher of science and design theorist Michael Corey attended the AAAS's conference on the "big questions," and provides a report.
Walter Hearn, author of How to Be a Christian in Science, poses challenging questions arising from his reading of Lydia McGrew’s commentary “Blaming the Handyman” (O&D 19:2), and McGrew responds.
Cell biologist Joseph Francis argues that even in “simple” bacteria, the most basic cell functions display irreducibly complex mechanisms—for instance, cell division. This article considers the origin of an irreducibly complex cell division apparatus in the light of protocell theory and intelligent design theory, and concludes that intelligent design is a better explanation.
Ayala doubts the clock; Erwin wonders about the origin of body plans; and more.
A comprehensive set of guidelines for submitting your work to Origins & Design.
Biographical sketches of this issue's authors.
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