Time and Eternity: A Christological Perspective
The Incarnation reveals an intelligible world in which the scientist can be at home, a world where concepts like goodness, truth, beauty, justice, and love have real and abiding meaning.
The Creation Museum demonstrates that the ministry of Answers of Genesis is not first and foremost about Genesis—it’s about Answers.
The biggest science stories of the week are reviewed.
So what is BioLogos? Well it all began with a scientist and a book.
For Evangelicals interested in the evolutionary history of our species, the results of a new study are a “smoking gun” for human/Neanderthal interbreeding.
Companion series to the spring 2015 book club featuring "The Lost World of Genesis One: Ancient Cosmology and the Origins Debate" by John Walton.
Sometimes when I am studying evolution, I take a step back and worship my Lord because I am so in awe.
A college student raised as a young-earth creationist shares his story of coming to understand and appreciate God's evolving creation.
Researchers in the emerging field of Paleogenomics are investigating the past using genetic research.
Is evolution driven mainly by random genetic variation, or are there other factors at play? Michael Burdett reviews the scientific debate.
Jim Stump explores the meaning of the Lenten season from the perspective of evolutionary creation.
A short guide to where BioLogos fits in the origins debate.
In both form and content, then, Genesis 1 reveals that its basic purposes are religious and theological, not scientific or historical.
All creation is the doings of God’s hands, no matter how he did it. When I look at a painting, I can connect somehow with the painter, and the same goes with the universe and God.
I became such an expert in young-earth creationist theology and science that it turned into a wrecking ball for my faith.
My childhood in the evangelical church gave me the toolkit that led me to eventually accept the evidence for evolution, and marvel at the God who created it all.
BioLogos president Deb Haarsma responds to Ken Ham’s recent comments about Hugh Ross, and pleads for a more gracious conversation between Christians on issues of faith and science.
The words we use to talk about the Bible and science often predispose us towards unnecessary conflicts.