A spectacular new anthology edited by Andrew J. Petto and Laurie R. Godfrey, Scientists Confront Intelligent Design and Creationism (W. W. Norton, 2007), described by Publishers Weekly as "[a] serious, comprehensive collection of new and revised essays from some of the biggest names in the anti-creationism field," is now available. In a press release, the publisher writes:
Here at NCSE, we've just updated our list of available speakers, which now includes our newest staff members, Faith Project Director Peter M. J. Hess and Education Project Director Louise S. Mead, as well as three members of our board of directors, Barbara Forrest, Kevin Padian, and Andrew J. Petto.
With the end of the legislative session on March 17, 2007, all four antievolution measures in the New Mexico legislature are dead.
Tennessee's Senate Resolution 17 -- which, if enacted, would request the commissioner of education to justify the fact that creationism is not taught in the state's public schools -- may be constitutional, but its sponsor, Senator Raymond Finney (R-District 8), says that he is not sure whether to continue advocating it.
According to a March 1, 2007, press release from the American Psychological Association, "the Council of Representatives of the American Psychological Association has adopted a resolution opposing the teaching of intelligent design as scientific theory and stating that teaching intelligent design as science undermines the quality of both science education and science literacy."