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The Council of Europe is reintroducing an inflammatory and inaccurate motion designed to vilify creationism and cover up the flimsy arguments for evolution.
The claim that the Bible has errors is frequently just an excuse for not believing. Few who make the claim have read the Bible and actually analyzed any alleged contradictions.
If scientific evidence causes a creationist model to change, we should not let that shake our confidence in the accuracy and authority of Scripture.
Britain’s newspaper, The Independent ran a story on 25th August 2007 that Kettlewell’s famed peppered moth experiments had been vindicated as evidence of evolution occurring in nature.
A common misconception made by skeptics of the Bible is to assume that Genesis 1 and 2 are separate creation accounts without looking carefully at the text.
Further to my article of July 2,2007, the Council of Europe‘s Parliamentary Assembly decided to withdraw their resolution, entitled “The Dangers of Creationism.”
A committee of the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe—Committee on Culture, Science, and Education, which reports to the Council of Europe—has published a report, with a draft resolution,
Paul Taylor recently debated Michael Weekes, a theistic evolutionist, on a radio program. Weekes attempted to cover his weak theology and lack of scientific knowledge with inflammatory rhetoric.
Have we seen the start of a trend that will lead ultimately to British Christians once again paying with their lives for their faith?
Many people believe the abolition of slavery began in the United States during the American Civil War of the 1860s. In fact, the abolitionist movement began decades earlier in the British Empire.
Dawkins, the Simonyi Professor for the Public Understanding of Science at Oxford University, is arguably the world’s best-known atheist.
John Humphrys is a household name in the UK. He is one of the principal anchors of BBC Radio 4's Today Programme, which broadcasts every morning of the week except Sunday.
Poland is the largest of the ten new countries that joined the European Union in 2004.
It is said that a British newspaper headline once announced “Fog Over Channel—Continent Isolated.” The headline aptly and amusingly sums up Britain’s ambivalent relationship with its neighbors.
The London Daily Telegraph reported in August 2006 that “People of European descent may be five percent Neanderthal.”
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