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Paul Taylor (BSc, MEd) was a science teacher in a number of United Kingdom state comprehensive schools for almost 20 years, becoming a head of science in one post. In 2000, he left teaching and set up an ICT training and web development business before working for Answers in Genesis–UK/Europe for six years (2005–2011) as a speaker, writer, and head of media and communications. In 2011, he moved to the United States to work for the ministry Creation Today in Pensacola, Florida. Since October 2014, Paul and his wife, Geraldene, have been the directors of Mount St. Helen’s Creation Center in Washington State, near the famous volcano.
Paul has authored nine books including The Six Days of Genesis, Itching Ears, and Don’t Miss the Boat. He continues to speak on creation and apologetics (and against evolution) across the United States in churches and at conferences. He has also spoken widely in the United Kingdom, Ireland, and other European countries.
The London Daily Telegraph reported in August 2006 that “People of European descent may be five percent Neanderthal.”
The events of September 11, 2001 are etched on my mind. I know precisely what I was doing on that day, when the airplanes were crashed into the Twin Towers. I was planning my father’s funeral.
When I became a schoolteacher in the early 1980s, the school at which I taught had a “hidden curriculum.”
On July 9, the internationally respected Sunday Times (of London) published an article by Richard Woods on the digital revolution.
Debating evolutionists is one of the things we often have to engage in at the AiG ministries.
A large number of international academies of science have issued a statement on the teaching of evolution, calling for the teaching of molecules-to-man evolution as if it were factual and proven.
In the UK last February, the Equality Act became law. There is a little-noticed section of the Act that gives the Government the right to introduce “Regulations” on sexual orientation discrimination.
What should one call it if pupils are taught something which is factually incorrect? Whose fault is it if pupils pick up factually incorrect information?
controversy has been heating up, because Guy Consolmagno has declared that a belief in the doctrine of God creating the universe in six days is “pagan superstition.”
The existence of other creation myths actually lends strength to our case rather than weakening it.
"I am writing in about the articule expressing doubt on a PBS evolution program, about sponges being the first animals..."
Recently Paul Taylor has been busy participating in media interviews concerning the newest controversy in the UK over creation/evolution in British schools.
The mental image inferred by the suggestion of granting “humanity” to chimps owes more to a “chimp tea party” mentality than to actual science.
A recent interview in The Guardian with Dr. Williams, the Archbishop of Canterbury, is titled “Archbishop: stop teaching creationism."
The media in the UK have been alight in recent days, following allegations that the teaching of creationism is being introduced to state schools.
Mark Henderson of The Times of London, UK has published a provocative article entitled “Junk medicine: creationism.” His article is a mixture of half-science and pseudo-science.
In the last few years, another compromise of biblical truth has emerged, actually from within what might be termed the ‘Young Earth Creation’ movement. This compromise is the 'Recolonisation Theory.'