Today ID The Future concludes its six-part series with Dr. Lyle Jensen. In this interview Dr. Jensen explains why schools should present arguments for and against Darwinian evolution. He also talks about his efforts to promote this stance with the Ohio State Board of Education and at Iowa State University, where Guillermo Gonzalez’s tenure denial appeal is underway.
This is the fifth installment in a six-part interview with Dr. Lyle Jensen. Today on ID The Future, Jensen explains his doubts about Darwinian evolution, citing everything from X-ray crystallography and fossils to blood clots and academic brainwashing. He also enunciates his fears that commitment to Darwinian dogma is impeding advances in scientific discovery.
This is the fourth installment in a six-part interview with Dr. Lyle Jensen. In today’s ID The Future podcast, Dr. Lyle Jensen describes his career in X-ray crystallography and his ground-breaking work in identifying protein structures. Jensen also reminisces about some of the awards and honors he has received for his contributions to science.
This is the third installment in a six-part interview with Dr. Lyle Jensen. In today’s podcast, CSC’s Casey Luskin interviews Dr. Jensen about his involvement in one of the most important operations of World War II, the Manhattan Project. Jensen explains how he was recruited by the Manhattan Project in 1943, and describes his contributions to the secret program that produced America’s first atomic bombs.
This is the first installment of a 6-part series of interviews with Dr. Lyle Jensen, a pioneer in the field of x-ray crystallographer and a biochemist, and a long-time scientific skeptic of Neo-Darwinian theory. Dr. Jensen is Professor (Emeritus) with the Department of Biological Structure and Department of Biochemistry at the University of Washington, and is also fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and an elected member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. In this first installment, Dr. Jensen discusses how he became interested in science growing up in the 1920’s and 1930’s.