Mesopotamian Cosmic Geography in the Bible
Design in Nature
Evolution and the Origin of Biological Information
Recovering the Doctrine of Creation: A Theological View of Science
Philosopher Robert Bishop explores the Biblical doctrine of creation, which he describes as "perhaps one of the most helpful pieces of theology for thinking about science", and describes why the doctrine needs to be recovered from narrower, contemporary interpretations of creation.
The BioLogos Foundation and "Darwin's Pious Idea"
In this paper, theologian John Wesley Wright reviews Connor Cunningham's book Darwin's Pious Idea, a work that deeply explores the integration of Darwinian evolutionary theory and Christian faith.
Why Dembski’s Design Inference Doesn’t Work
Seeking a Signature
In this article, Venema offers his review of Stephen Meyer's book Signature in the Cell.
An Evangelical Geneticist's Critique of Reasons to Believe's Testable Creation Model
Biologist and BioLogos Senior Fellow Denis Venema examines the interaction between RTB literature and several lines of genetics-based evidence for common ancestry. In so doing, he also addresses the scientific robustness and reliability of the RTB model.
Science and the Question of God
Can science provide substantive insight into the question of God’s existence? Isaac's paper examines three schools of thought regarding the possibility of detecting God’s existence through science: Evolutionism, Creationism, and Intelligent Design.
Intelligent Design, Thomas Aquinas, and the Ubiquity of Final Causes
The Biblical Creation in its Ancient Near Eastern Context
Biblical Creation and Storytelling: Cosmogony, Combat and Covenant
Evolutionary Creation: A Christian Approach to Evolution
Barriers to Accepting Creation by an Evolutionary Process: Concerns of the Evangelical Theologian
Renowned Old Testament scholar Bruce Waltke considers eleven barriers that prevent evangelical theologians from accepting evolution as a possible means of creation and what these barriers tell us about the tensions perceived by many Evangelicals between science and faith. Waltke's work was based on a survey sent to members of the Fellowship of Evangelical Seminary Presidents and their faculty.