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Articles about Science and Archaeology

I love science. I’m fascinated by the world around me, and want to understand everything about everything. That’s not going to happen, but I keep trying anyway.

Because Christianity is based in historical evidence, science – especially archaeology – is an important tool that establishes the reliability of the Bible and the truth of Christianity. As more evidence is found by professionals in the field, Christianity gains ground as a faith that reflects reality, rather than subjective myths.

I love science. I always have. I can't resist clicking to news articles that talk about the discovery of a new species, or some tech advancement, or about the chemical makeup of my favorite soft drink. At the same time, I don't always love discussions about science. The reason is simple: most people don't think very well.

This short-ish video lays out part of the reason that I'm not a young-earther. Most of the young-earth folks I know simply don't want to talk about this subject, pretending that it's beneath them to even consider whether the earth is more than 6,000 years old.

Many atheists and modern philosophers are materialists...that is, they reject the notion that anything non-physical exists. The second law of thermodynamics, however, proves them wrong.

I love a good mystery. No, not the Agatha Christie kind...those have never really caught my attention. I mean the real mysteries of life: Stonehenge, the Great Pyramids, the Money Pit, and the rest.

We've been trying to figure out where life comes from for a long time. Aristotle wanted to know. Darwin and Pasteur wanted to know. Seems like everyone wants to know how life on Earth came to be.

Doesn't the Discovery Channel have a proofreader? I spent a few minutes reading an article there today, titled Ancient Humor: Raunch, Riddles and Religion (no longer available). I found it interesting, for the most part.

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