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Doonesbury drips with twisted information.
The Institute for Creation Research's struggles with the state of Texas illustrate the continual slide away from the biblical foundation of our country.
The San Francisco Chronicle reports on Judge James Otero’s ruling that the University of California may deny science credit for students from Christian high schools.
Federal judge upholds rights of University of California to deny course credit for Christian high school courses/texts that reject evolution.
Texas educational officials rejected ICR’s initial request to offer master’s degrees in science education.
Online education has become a popular option for those interested in furthering their studies.
The state of Texas denied a creation graduate school’s application to have its master's degree program approved by the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board (THECB).
Evolutionary criticist opposed for board of education presidency.
A Missouri speaking engagement has grown into a statewide controversy, with The St. Louis Post-Dispatch editorializing against AiG. What brought on this media barrage?
The Institute for Creation Research now gives science teachers an opportunity to learn about the scientific evidence for creation and how to teach those truths.
As Mark Twain observed, “A lie can go halfway around the world while the truth is still putting on its shoes.” But, to quote US founding father John Adams, “facts are stubborn things.”
Some evolutionists raised the specter of court action in Ohio if the State School Board did not remove a guideline allowing critical analysis of evolution.
The following article written by David Menton is really a spoof on the current situation regarding the creation/evolution battle in the secular school system.
More on the creation/evolution debate within public schools in Cobb County, Georgia
The Christian textbooks used in several new college-prep courses considered "too religious" to be accepted for college-entrance credit at UC.
This is the 8th year that AiG has been able to distribute resources atNational Education Association's (NEA) annual meeting.
Terry Mortenson talks about the upcoming outreach at the boothof the 'Creation Science Educators Caucus' at the 2003 National Educators Associatioin.
A professor at Texas Tech University has written some alarming anti-creationist comments about letters of recommendation, which are required for students to enter medical school.
It was indeed a wonderful experience for us to participate with Answers in Genesis as we worked together to support the NEA-Creation Science Educators’ Caucus in the NEA National Convention in Dallas.
The United States Senate recently passed an Elementary and Secondary Education Act with a ‘sense of the Senate’ amendment.
A major American magazine devotes most of its pages to this theme: what American students often learn in their public schools is just plain wrong.
“I found your articles to be extremely helpful, especially the one about the fraud of embryonic recapitulation.”
In the following guest commentary you will discover how education in America has changed from being Christian-based to humanistic-based, and how evolutionary thinking played a role in this shift.
Fifty studies on teaching origins found about 90% of the public desired that both creation and evolution or creation only be taught in the public schools.
For the anti-creation lobby to still promote the US Supreme Court as being impartial and open-minded is either naive or very misleading.