Podcasts in the intelligent design controversy
1. On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin examines a new peer-reviewed paper that demolishes a very common and very fallacious objection to intelligent design. That objection? “Aren’t there vast eons of time for evolution?”[My comment: I would have thought that lottery scandals had long ago demolished the idea that just anything can happen in a given space of time - apart from design. Oh, wait! If you believe otherwise, shouldn't you continue to buy government-sponsored lottery tickets, no matter what? I would not recommend that any skeptic cdo it, but othesPlease do. I would not recommend that anyone else do it, of course, but others are entitled to their opinions ... .]
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For more information on this and other peer-reviewed papers relating to intelligent design, visit Evolution News & Views at www.evolutionnews.org.
Biomimetics and the Positive Implications for Intelligent Design[My comment: Darwinism is dead, so far as I can see, but there are two practical problems: 1) How to deal with all the Darwinist tax burdens and the legal cases that they front, and 2) how to proceed. The former is purely a political and legal problem, the latter not so much. ]
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On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin looks at Biomimetics, a new movement in science that adapts designs from nature to solve problems in engineering, materials science, medicine, and other fields. While engineers and other researchers turn to nature for guidance and inspiration in producing human technology, the positive implications for intelligent design grow. Should scientists consider the possibility that biological systems, which outperform human technology, were intelligently designed? Listen in and find out.
For more information on Biomimetics, check out Biologic Institute's blog here.
For the National Geographic article Luskin cites, click here.