Ken Ham, We Need a Better Conversation (Perhaps Over Dinner?)
Ch. 5-6: How the Categories Shape the Conversation
The words we use to talk about the Bible and science often predispose us towards unnecessary conflicts.
The Tradition of Wisdom for Today: a Relational Theology of Science
On Being Right or Wrong
Series: Communication, Love, And Faith: A “Sayonara” from former BioLogos Web Editor Emily Ruppel (2 entries)
Series: Reviewing “Darwin’s Doubt” (9 entries)
From Babel to Understanding
Faith after Literalism: An Interview with Michael Gungor
What Do the Arts Have to Do with Evangelism?
Series: Excerpts from “Evolving: Evangelicals Reflect on Evolution” (13 entries)
Breaking Down False Dichotomies in Dayton
No Place Like Home: An interview with ECF grantee Seung-Hwan Kim
Origins News Roundup for July 9, 2014
Series: Seeing God in Everyday Work (2 entries)
From Cosmos to Psyche: The 2014 ASA/CSCA/CiS Annual Meeting
The Creator’s Canvas: How should Christian science teachers approach controversial issues?
Zoom In, Slow Down: “Replaying” Evolution and the Fall
What about the Bible?
What we do learn from scripture is that there is only one Creator and that there’s a clear distinction between God and the created world. And that we who are created in the image of God are able to investigate a creation that is remarkably tuned for our discovery.
The Strange Tension Between Theology and Science
The problem comes when materialism, claiming the authority of science, denies the possibility of all other types of knowledge — reducing human beings to a bag of chemicals and all their hopes and loves to the firing of neurons. Or when religion exceeds its bounds and declares the Earth to be 6,000 years old. In both cases, the besetting sin is the same: the arrogant exclusive claim to know reality.