Category Archives

Archive of posts published in the category: Humor

Poor PZ! He tried. He “really, honestly tried!”

The (in)famous PZ Myers, well-known ID critic and staunch Darwinist and philosophical naturalist, is at it again. He has written a “review” of The Spiritual Brain: A Neuroscientist’s Case for the Existence of the Soul by Mario Beauregard and Denyse O’Leary. PZ starts…

Hector Avalos faces his match on the internet

Avalos is the Darwinist villain at ISU who tries to emulate Nero. He persecutes honorable Christian professors like scientist Guillermo Gonzalez. It turns out, Bill Dembski may have caught Hector telling a fib. Too early to tell, but see the continuing drama :…

Darwin’s Victim

I beat a puppy, I believe, simply from enjoying the sense of power. Charles “Gas” Darwin

Richard Dawkins Gives Humility Lessons

In a howling funny ironic letter to the editor of the London Times our favorite foil Richard Dawkins tries to commit humility while accusing theologian Alistari McGrath of hubris and dogamtism. After picking myself up off the floor where I was rolling in…

ID, Evolution and the Super Bowl

Observing last night’s Super Bowl XLI, it seems to me that one could argue that Peyton Manning posesses all the qualities one might expect from an intelligently designed quarterback. Indeed, his level of play has all the hallmarks of specified complexity we routinely…

The Existence of Richard Dawkins

This is a must read from WD. The cost of putting a program like this together — $50, honorarium for Dr. Tommyrot — $250, exposing the Dawkins myth — PRICELESS. There is a flaw in Dr. Tommyrot’s case. The existence of the Dawkins…

Double Standard

Question: What do you call a person who hypothesizes an unseen intelligent being and searches outer space for confirming material evidence? Answer: A scientist. Question: What do you call a person who hypothesizes an unseen intelligent being and searches inner space for confirming…

Monkey Business

“We’ve heard that a million monkeys at a million keyboards could produce the complete works of Shakespeare; now, thanks to the Internet, we know that is not true.” Prof. Robert Wilensky