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What role could God have in evolution?

Given that evolution accounts for the diversity of present life, it might seem as if God plays no role in the process. But our modern understanding of physical laws, combined with a proper understanding of God’s relationship to time, can be synthesized into a robust Christian worldview.



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Blog article: Evolution, Chance, and God

By Neil Ormerod
The affirmation of genuine chance and randomness in the universe does not rob the universe of meaning and purpose.
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Blog article: “Theistically Guided” Evolution as God’s Incarnational Work

By Ted Davis and Robin Collins
The vitality of religions in general, not just Christianity, depends on the claim that the human problem is at least in part “spiritual,” not merely physical or cultural. Theistically guided evolution is part of a more general view in which God typically works incarnationally within the natural world to bring it to fulfillment, instead of working by externally imposing form and design on the world.
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Blog article: Recovering the Doctrine of Creation: A Theological View of Science, Part 1

By Robert C. Bishop
The theological significance of ex nihilo creation is hard to overestimate. For one thing, it protects God’s sovereignty, showing us that all things in creation are subject to Him.
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Video: Is God the Creator?

Does BioLogos believe that God is the creator? Yes, all Christians believe this; the question is, how did God create?
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Blog series: Questions on Time and Eternity

By R.T. Mullins
To get a better grasp on the differences between the relational and absolute theory of time, focus your attention on our universe. Imagine that one day God paused the movements of the planets and everything else such that nothing within the universe continued to move until God unpaused it. Would time exist during this pause?