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All our lives, we’ve heard that our physical makeup is determined by our genes, not environment. But the science of epigenetics is forcing scientists to rethink their assumptions.
AiG’s Creation Museum is being challenged once again by the secularists, this time in the renowned magazine Scientific American.
Scientists were shocked to discover bacteria hidden deep in caves—far from any contact with humans—that already had the ability to fight antibiotics.
Genesis 3 states that Eve ate the fruit first, but Romans 5 states that Adam caused sin to enter the world. Dr. Georgia Purdom, AiG–U.S. examines these Scriptures.
New DNA technology has allowed scientists to peer into the past by mapping the DNA of so-called cavemen.
What if we could design a super-small, versatile machine that could travel up blood vessels to deliver targeted medical aid?
Dr. Georgia Purdom and Mark Looy review The Anointed, the new book by Drs. Karl Giberson and Randall Stephens.
Knowing how to balance our responsibilities is never easy, but God has not left us in the dark.
Headlines over the weekend boldly proclaimed that we are not alone in the universe. This assertion relies upon reports that a NASA scientist has discovered tiny fossils of alien life in a meteorite.
The Bible teaches that the early patriarchs often lived to be nearly 1,000 years old and even had children when they were several hundred years old!
Why is Answers in Genesis talking about the issue of wifely submission? Just like all other New Testament doctrines, the issue of leadership in marriage has its foundation in Genesis.
In her final installment discussing a recent conference on medicine and Darwin, Dr. Georgia Purdom, AiG–U.S., reveals how confused one presenter was about natural selection and evolution.
According to one presenter at a recent Darwin and medicine conference, children with birth defects are “bumps” in the road on our way to becoming more evolved.
Dr. Georgia Purdom attended a series of lectures titled “Your Genes and You: Health, Disease, and Medicine.” The title might better have been “Sleight of Hand.”
Bacteria are mostly beneficial, even though a minority are known as pathogens. They are necessary for natural processes such as human digestion and biogeochemical cycling.PDF Download
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