Old Comments, Old Arguments

We were reminded of a website that made us the focal point of two of their posts. Both posts were written four years ago but the arguments mentioned in the comments are still valid today when one seeks the truth over scientific discovery and theory. First, we will look at the comments underneath the post … Continue reading Old Comments, Old Arguments

Christians Are Not Perfect

Over the years we have participated in many discussions with unbelievers in different formats. One of the most glaring issues that were a common theme throughout those discussions was the misconception unbelievers have about Christians. This misconception whether purposeful or not hindered the discussion and made it harder to talk to unbelievers. While the word … Continue reading Christians Are Not Perfect

The Separation of Church & Science 2

Bill Newsome, a neurobiologist from Stanford University (Stanford, CA, USA), agrees that many things cannot be measured through scientific experimentation. Nevertheless, he believes the US Constitution sets an important precedent. “I do not want religious authorities of any kind dictating science,” he said. “I think America got it right with having separation of church and … Continue reading The Separation of Church & Science 2

The Separation of Church & Science

We are going to start a new series this week. The title here is the title of the article that can be found at EMBO Rep. 2010 Aug; 11(8): 586–589, doi: 10.1038/embor.2010.106 or https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2920436/  The article was written by Melissa Suran but in no way are we addressing the author or critiquing her work. We … Continue reading The Separation of Church & Science

Teaching: An Epilogue

There are some final words that need to be spoken before we end this series. Part of what needs to be said addresses the need of Ken Ham and others to keep believers at square 1 in the faith. As we were told, He and people like him say we cannot divorce the information from … Continue reading Teaching: An Epilogue