You are here

CRSC Claims Papers in Bibliography are by Intelligent Design Scientists

At the Ohio Board of Education meeting held March 11th, 2002, Center for Renewal of Science and Culture (CRSC) Director Stephen Meyer and CRSC Senior Fellow Jonathan Wells presented the board with a bibliography of forty four papers published in peer reviewed scientific literature.

Intelligent Design Bibliography Misleading

In a fifteen-page analysis sent earlier this week to every member of the Ohio Board of Education, the National Center for Science Education exposed the Discovery Institute’s “Bibliography of Supplementary Resources for Ohio Science Instruction” as a systematic misrepresentation of the scientific literature that it cites.

Cobb County, Georgia to Insert Disclaimers into Biology Textbooks

Presented with petition of over 2300 signatures at last Thursday's Cobb County Board of Education meeting, officials decided to draft a "clarifying statement" describing evolution as "just one of several theories" explaining the diversity of life one earth. The statement is to be inserted into newly adopted science textbooks.

Over the objection of the standing room only crowd, the board voted unanimously to adopt the science textbooks, included in a $7.7 million package that also includes books for health and physical education.

Miller Responds to False Claim Regarding Santorum Language Significance

At the March 11, 2002, panel discussion on evolution in front of the Ohio Board of Education, the Discovery Institute's Stephen Meyer claimed that encouragement to teach alternatives to evolution was part of the recently signed No Child Left Behind Act. Brown University biologist Kenneth R. Miller responded by using his computer to search the text of the law for the word "evolution" - unsuccessfully. Now anti-evolutionists are claiming that there is such language in the law and that Miller was being intentionally misleading.

Sen. Kennedy Says Intelligent Design Not Science

In response to Senator Rick Santorum's March 14 op-ed piece in the Washington Times, which implied that Senator Edward Kennedy approved of teaching "intelligent design" in public school science classes, Kennedy explained in a March 21, 2002, letter to the Times that he does not; "intelligent design," he said, "is not a genuine scientific theory." The complete text of his letter:

Pages

Subscribe to Front page feed