Where is the wisdom we have lost in knowledge?
Where is the knowledge we have lost in information?1
A year ago, biologist Richard Sternberg (who holds two PhDs in evolutionary biology) published a paper by Stephen C. Meyer (a Cambridge University-educated philosopher of science) making a case for “intelligent design.” At that time, Sternberg was the editor of theProceedings of the Biological Society of Washington (the journal that published Meyer’s article). Sternberg is “not convinced by Intelligent Design… but they have brought a lot of difficult questions to the fore.”2 He hoped the paper would stir the scientific pot and promote scientific inquiry.
“Faith can and should be proclaimed from every mountaintop and city square. But it has no place in science class.”1
One week ago, Charles Krauthammer – a respected journalist, commentator, and a friend of religion as a public voice – wrote that “intelligent design” supporters make a grievous error when they attempt to integrate their theory with science curriculum. Why?