1. Scientocracy Rules
Welcome to the Scientocracy, where unless you fully accede to the consensus view, then your opinion not only doesn’t matter, it might even be dangerous. On this episode of ID the Future Casey Luskin shows how a recent move to redefine scientific literacy from an understanding of science into wholesale capitulation to the “consensus” damages true scientific literacy – including the right to debate and dissent.
Go here to listen.
Luskin’s article appeared in Salvo Magazine’s Winter 2009 issue. For more information on Salvo, go here.
Well, all I can say is, first, I write the Deprogram column for that mag (not usually on line), and second, that the mag is one of the few that is not dedicated to simply fronting an establishment consensus about Darwinism.
2. Okay, also,
Why Consensus Doesn’t Count
Darwinists often point out that Darwin’s theory is supported by a majority of scientists and so only the evidence that supports the theory should be presented to students. On this episode of ID The Future, CSC’s John West explains that when it comes to setting public policy, dissenting views on science can be critically important and should be encouraged.
Go here to listen.
Basically, consensus is for herding sheep. When you want to hear evidence for the value of consensus, always ask a sheep.
200 Years After Darwin — What Didn’t Darwin Know?
This special video episode of ID the Future celebrates Darwin Day with a look back at the man and his theory by three scientists and scholars who join in the scientific dissent from evolution.
Biologist Jonathan Wells, author and M.D. Geoffrey Simmons, and molecular biologist Douglas Axe shed light on the problems with Darwin’s theory as they share what led each of them to their skepticism.
Jonathan Wells first became skeptical of Darwin’s mechanism of natural selection, but it was in his studies in embryology that he became skeptical of common ancestry. Dr. Wells takes a historical look at the impact of Darwin’s theory and discusses how unnecessary it is for modern science.
Geoffrey Simmons, M.D., explains how he became a Darwin skeptic after looking at the evidence and finding the evidence for evolution lacking.
And molecular biologist Douglas Axe from Biologic Institute explains the problems genetic mutations pose for Darwin’s theory.
Listen in to their stories and appreciate again the scientific evidence against Darwin’s theory.
Well, of course. Go here to listen.
It’s not – in my view – that evolution doesn’t happen – but that the evidence usually accepted is so poor.
It’s far easier to think of evidence against the Darwin nonsense than to explain its hold on the public. Oh, wait … Darwinism is both tax-supported and a get-out–of-jail-free card. (Like, it’s not you who did the crime, it is your selfish genes and/or your ancestral ape heritage.)