Since Christian theology contributed so much to the birth of modern science, conflict between them cannot be inevitable.
In response to six-day creationists, an American Baptist church in Dayton, Ohio, co-sponsors a symposium assuring believers science and reason are compatible.
In a controversial and thought provoking episode titled “Shooting Star,” Glee’s Sue reminds us just how much things have changed.
A new study attributes the so-called “belief” gap between evolution and young-earth creationism to a small fundamentalist minority of faith groups who are openly opposed to science.
Few words in the last 30 years have caused more mischief than the term “inerrancy,” Richard Kremer told the congregation of Garden Lakes Baptist Church in Rome, Ga., June 24.
“But God remembered Noah and all the wild animals and all the domestic animals that were with him in the ark” (Genesis 8:1). These days, I keep remembering Noah, reflecting on the relevance of his story then and now.
A biologist with scientific interest in the evolution-creation debate attributed a recent LifeWay Research poll reporting that three-fourths of Protestant pastors reject evolution and nearly half believe the earth is about 6,000 years old to a commonly held but false idea that science and faith cannot be reconciled.