Stephen C. Meyer Author, Philosopher, and Director of the Center for Science and Culture

Month: July 2010

Dr. Meyer on Evidence 4 Faith

Dr. Stephen Meyer was recently on the radio show Evidence 4 Faith discussing his book, Signature in the Cell. Listen here.

What do Signature in the Cell and iPod Nanos have in common?

You could win one. Or the other. Or both.  First, Anyluckyday.com is giving away five copies of Stephen Meyer’s book today only, which you can check out here, where they have a video and more information. All you have to do is leave a comment for your chance to win! If you already have your copy of Signature in the Cell, tell your friends about their chance to get it for free. Second, if you want to win a brand new iPod Nano head on over to Signature in the Cell and subscribe to our weekly newsletter, Nota Bene, to be entered to win. If you’re already a subscriber you can still enter there as well. Be sure to invite your friends and family to subscribe so they Read More ›

Can DNA Prove the Existence of an Intelligent Designer? An Interview with Stephen Meyer

Biola Magazine this month features an insightful interview with Stephen Meyer about intelligent design and his book Signature in the Cell. In the growing movement known as intelligent design, Stephen Meyer is an emerging figurehead. A young, Cambridge-educated philosopher of science, Meyer is director of the Center for Science and Culture at the Discovery Institute — intelligent design’s primary intellectual and scientific headquarters. He’s also author of Signature in the Cell, a provocative new book that offers the first comprehensive DNA-based argument for intelligent design. On May 14, Meyer gave a lecture at an event hosted by Biola’s Christian apologetics program in Chase Gymnasium, where he made his case that the origin of the information needed to create the first cell Read More ›

We Hold Some Truths To Be Self Evident

When we celebrate our country’s independence on July 4th, the day may resonate with many Americans more powerfully than in other recent years. The nation’s political mood is increasingly, well, independent. Voters are fed up with incumbent politicians and reigning political parties.  This accounts for the unlikely bestselling books that keep shooting up out of what might seem like nowhere—previously obscure biographies of the Founders that pose fundamental questions about the role of our government and what direction the nation is headed. In a welcome development, Americans want to refresh their acquaintance with the sources of our rights as citizens. Yet there is one source, more basic than any other, that so far has not received the attention it deserves. Read More ›

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