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One might expect that a tax-supported institution like PBS would be more balanced in covering a controversial topic such as biological origins.
In a recent column against the museum, a Post columnist wrote a piece that was so inaccurate that we asked our publicists to submit a rebuttal.
What caught our eye recently in the atheist barrage against religion occurred in the context of comments from atheists about the growing creation movement and AiG’s new Creation Museum most of all.
Why would the funeral of a former dance intructor and door-to-door “salesman”1 attract a “who’s who” of Christian leaders, 3,000 people, plus a special assistant to the US president to his funeral?
After being featured in a few hundred movie theaters in America, the documentary Flock of Dodos became available for purchase as a DVD this week.
Early this morning, well-known evangelist and pastor—and good friend of AiG and its evangelistic Creation Museum—Dr. D. James Kennedy passed away in his sleep.
Dr. Davidheiser was certainly one of those pioneers whom God used to help the biblical creation movement grow—and then mature to what it has become today.
For more than 50 years we have been told by scientists that they have been on the verge of creating life in a laboratory.
What can the story of Barry Bonds tell us about the creation/evolution controversy?
AiG’s response to Daniel Phelps’ (president of the Kentucky Paleontological Society) review of his museum experience for the NCSE website.
Two guests stood out last Friday; the couple, prior missionaries in Vietnam, wanted to spend their 50th wedding anniversary at our new museum.
At Vision Forum's opening night ceremony in Hampton, Virginia (south of Jamestown), AiG-U.S. President Ken Ham received (in absentia) a distinct patriotic honor.
The National Center for Science Education sounds as if the organization is serving the noble purpose of promoting science education. But the group’s ostensibly positive name (and that it is “for” something) obscures the fact that the very mission of the NCSE is actually a highly negative one: to aggressively counter the creationist and intelligent design movements.
On Thursday’s debate of the Republican candidates for the 2008 U.S. presidential election, a question was posed: How many of you don’t believe in evolution?
Finding T. rex soft tissue is compelling evidence that it was not 65 million years ago that dinosaurs died out, as given on the evolutionary timeline.
How do creationists respond to evolutionists who tout “evolution actually works” with the newest dinosaur find?
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