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A Newsweek article on one of the most important physics projects of the new millennium asks, “Will it change our views of the universe and our place in it?”
A mummified dinosaur reminds us that evolutionary ages are often only superficially accurate.
Its merits as a cinematic spectacle aside, Roland Emmerich’s 10,000 B.C. offers a good opportunity to take a look into what the world might have been like a few centuries after Babel.
Kenneth Miller, a Brown University cell biologist and professing Catholic who is one of evolution’s most vocal defenders, says it’s time for evolutionists to “reclaim the language of ‘design.’”
Anyone familiar with the creation/evolution debate should know that anti-creationists love to lob the accusation that creationists are “anti-science” or that they “reject science.”
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