I am not a scientist. But that’s okay, because evolution isn’t really science anyway. When you think of science, you probably picture people in white coats looking at test tubes in a laboratory, searching for answers to the big questions in life. Searching for truth, reality, and a way of unlocking all the mysteries of life.
Unfortunately, that is not the case.
What tools does science have for its task, or what tools does it use to answer these questions? Observations, measurements, and repeatable experiments.
With the scientific method, information about our world began increasing rapidly.
But then something happened.
At first, science limited its inquiries to things it could see and observe and measure. Gradually, things that couldn’t be observed and measured were considered less real. They were just beliefs, unworthy of people who were really in the know. Then beliefs became irrelevant, even inimical to truth.
Read more by Larry Craig at the Western Center for Journalism.