by Timothy K. Helble
The origin of a graphical procedure developed by a prominent Flood geologist to estimate the water depth and current speed associated with deposition of cross-bedded sandstones during a global Flood is examined. It is shown how this graphical pro- cedure was used to estimate a widely quoted depth and speed of Flood waters . . . → Read More: Sediment Transport and the Coconino Sandstone: A Reality Check on Flood Geology
by Owen Gingerich
Kepler is famous for his three laws of planetary motion, but he never assigned a special status to them or called them laws. More than a century and a half passed before they were singled out and ordered in a group of three. Nevertheless, he believed in an underlying, God-given rationale to the universe, . . . → Read More: Kepler and the Laws of Nature
by Ronald Larson
The effort to explain the “fine-tuning” of our universe by appealing to a “multiverse” of many universes from which our universe is selected for observation by our existence within it, is a double-edged sword. I argue that this line of “anthropic” reasoning implicitly depends on acknowledgment of “apparent design” in the universe, and in . . . → Read More: Design or the Multiverse?
by Amos Yong
This article recommends that more intentional focus on the theological character of the biblical message that involves the work of the Holy Spirit can be helpful in resisting the concordism, prevalent in some evangelical circles, that insists on harmonizing Scripture with science. Help in developing such an interpretive approach can be found, surprisingly, in . . . → Read More: Reading Scripture and Nature: Pentecostal Hermeneutics and Their Implications for the Contemporary Evangelical Theology and Science Conversation