On this episode of ID the Future, hear a clip from Revolutionary and join us as Ray Bohlin talks with Michael Behe about how German paleo-entomologist Günter Bechly became interested in intelligent design. Listen in as Behe explains how it’s important to examine intelligent design for yourself, as Bechly inadvertently did, instead of relying on the the Darwinian establishment’s straw man characterization of intelligent design.Read More ›
On this episode of ID the Future, enjoy an excerpt from Discovery Institute’s documentary Revolutionary. It’s been more than a decade since the judge handed down his decision in the Dover intelligent design trial. At the time the mainstream media told the world one story about the trial. Now Revolutionary tells the rest of the story – recounting Behe’s defense of the bacterial flagellum as an example of irreducible complexity, and criticisms of Judge Jones’ decision.
On this episode of ID the Future, Ray Bohlin and Michael Behe discuss the limits of evolution. Does evolution innovate by building or breaking things? And how do polar bears illustrate this?Read More ›
On this episode of ID the Future, Ray Bohlin interviews Michael Behe about irreducible complexity and evolution. Despite claims at the publishing of the book that in the coming years science would discover how molecular machines evolved, Behe notes that Darwinists have made no progress in explaining irreducible complexity.Read More ›
On this episode of ID the Future, Sarah Chaffee interviews Michael Behe on the recent paper and accompanying video on antibiotic resistance published by Science. Behe explains how antibiotic resistance demonstrates loss, not gain, of information.Read More ›
On this episode of ID the Future, hear the first episode of our new ID The Future segment ID Inquiry, in which ID scientists and scholars answer your questions about intelligent design and evolution. Ask your question by sending an email to email@example.com, and tune in to this first episode as Dr. Michael Behe explains the concept of irreducible complexity and what it means for Darwinian evolution. ID Inquiry Inquiring minds want to know about intelligent design. We get a lot of new readers and listeners to Evolution News & Views and ID The Future. And, they have a lot of questions. Our longtime patrons also have questions. So, we’re starting a new segment for ID The Future called ID Read More ›
On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. Michael Behe continues his conversation with Research Coordinator Casey Luskin about the evolution of Chloroquine resistance, and how it shows that there can be limits to the extent to which complex traits can evolve. They discuss recent findings on what is required to cause Chloroquine resistance in malaria — findings that confirm a key inference in Behe’s The Edge of Evolution that Darwinists rejected, and even slandered.
On this episode of ID the Future, Dr. Michael Behe talks with Casey Luskin about recent findings that support his argument in The Edge of Evolution. Dr. Behe explains why Chloroquine, a drug that treats malaria, presents a good opportunity to study the limits of random mutation and natural selection, and how his conclusions inspired so much backlash — including misrepresentation of his argument — from his critics.
On this episode of ID the Future, Casey Luskin sits down with Dr. Michael Behe to talk about a recent study that strongly confirms that severe problems face even relatively minor Darwinian evolution of proteins. Listen in as Dr. Behe discusses how just this one detail of life is beyond the abilities of Darwinian evolution, in ways that even skeptics of the theory didn’t consider potentially problematic.
On this episode of ID the Future, Michael Behe is on The Universe Next Door with Tom Woodward to discuss his work that that presents a challenge to neo-Darwinian evolution, including his books Darwin’s Black Box and The Edge of Evolution. Behe explains his “irreducible complexity” concept, and also gives an overview of research by Richard Lenski that shows that random mutation is “like a bull in a china shop.”