For Males, an Engineering Marvel that Originates in the Brain

Actin, bioactivity, brain, calcium ions, corpus cavernosum, ejaculation, erectile dysfunction, erectile tissue, erection, guanylate cyclase, human physiology, humans, Irreducible Complexity, irreducibly complex systems, Life Sciences, Medicine, motor neurons, muscles, myosin, Neuroscience & Mind, nitric oxide, nitric oxide signaling pathway, pelvic floor, penis, physiological processes, prostate gland, reproduction, seminal fluid, seminal vesicles, smooth muscle cells, sperm cells, vaginal cavity, vas deferens
The male erection and ejaculatory reflex require multiple physiological processes to work together in an incredible coordinated manner. Source
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Asking Questions Demonstrates Human Exceptionalism

Albert Einstein, animals, Bible, chatbot, ChatGPT, cosmos, curiosity, DNA, electronic technology, fine-tuning, history, human exceptionalism, Human Origins, humans, imagination, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, metaphysics, natural world, Physics, Earth & Space, prompt engineering, Questions
This human trait of question-asking begins almost as soon as we learn to talk. Young children can confound their parents with their rapid-fire questions. Source
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Irreducibly Complex, Bacterial Cell Wall Manufacture Is an Evolutionary Enigma

amino acids, bacteria, bacterial cell division, bacterial cell wall, binary fission, biology, cell wall, cleavage, Evolution, foresight, glycosyltransferases, Gram-negative bacteria, gram-positive bacteria, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, Mycoplasma, natural selection, nisin, osmotic pressure, penicillin, penicillin-binding proteins, pentapeptide, peptides, peptidoglycan, peptidoglycan precursors, re-synthesis, self-replication, transpeptidases
Evolutionary processes cannot select for some future utility that is only realized after passing through a maladaptive intermediate. Source
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The Design of the Seminal Fluid and Sperm Capacitation

acrosome, antibodies, ATP, capacitation, cilia, clotting factors, contraceptives, egg, egg membrane, enzymes, Evolution, fibrin, flagellum, foresight, fructose, head, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, liquefaction, male infertility, Medicine, middle piece, non-hormonal contraceptives, reproductive tract, semen, seminal fluid, seminal vesicles, serine proteases, sperm cells, zona pellucida
There is no cause in the universe that is known to have such a capacity of foresight other than intelligent design. Source
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On the Irreducible Complexity of Sperm Cells

acrosin, acrosome, acrosome phase, bacterial flagellum, biology, calcium ions, cap phase, capacitation, cervix, Daniela Nicastro, DNA, dyneins, egg cell, ejaculation, Evolution, fertilization, fertilized egg, flagellum, foresight, Frontiers in Cell and Developmental Biology, Golgi phase, haploid genome, Harvard University, human reproduction, hyaluronidase, infant, Intelligent Design, intent, intercourse, Irreducible Complexity, Jianfeng Lin, middle piece, mitochondria, ovum, reproduction, reproductive tract, seminal fluid, sperm cells, sperm flagellum, teleology, uterine tubes, uterus, zygote
Human reproduction is perhaps the quintessential example of teleology in biology. Source
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Jonathan McLatchie on Classic Examples of Irreducibly Complex Systems

bacterial flagellar motor, biology, Boston, cell division, Center for Science and Culture, Discovery Institute, DNA replication, Evolution, evolutionary biology, ID The Future, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, irreducibly complex systems, Jonathan McLatchie, likelihood ratio, materialists, molecular bioscience, Sattler College
Dr. McLatchie explains the “likelihood ratio” of the evidence for irreducible complexity, a top-heavy ratio he says strongly supports a design hypothesis. Source
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The Darwin Wall Still Stands; but for How Long?

Andreas Diepold, bacterial flagellum, Bailey Milne-Davies, Berlin Wall, biology, Casey Luskin, Chevy, convergent evolution, Darwin Wall, East Germany, Evolution, Gram-negative bacteria, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, Itzhak Fishov, journals, magic wand, mainstream media, Michael Behe, Molecular Microbiology, national parks, natural history museums, Nature Communications, Porsche, proteins, schools, Sharanya Namboodiri, sound-proof room, state universities, Stephan Wimmi, type III secretion system, Vibrio parahaemolyticus
The tyranny of Darwinism in academia does not yet allow for open exchange of ideas and debate over origins. Source
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Yes, Extraordinary Claims Require Extraordinary Evidence — Let’s Hear Some for Darwinian Evolution

Carl Sagan, chemical processes, computers, Cosmos (series), Evidence, Evolution, Evolution News, fossils, human brains, intelligence, Intelligent Design, iPhones, Irreducible Complexity, Michael Behe, natural causes, natural selection, origin of life, physics, Second Law of Thermodynamics, self-replicating machines, Technology, tornado, unintelligent forces
Carl Sagan famously said, “I believe that the extraordinary should be pursued. But extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence.” Source
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Dallas Conference: What Does “The Science” Really Say about Faith?

Andrew McDiarmid, Archaeology, Bible, Center for Science & Culture, Chemistry, Children, COVID-19, Culture & Ethics, Dallas Conference on Science & Faith, Darwinism, Exodus, Faith & Science, Geology, Howard Glicksman, human body, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, James Tour, Jonathan McLatchie, lockdowns, mandates, media, Nancy Pearcey, public health, scientists, Stephen Meyer, Steve Laufmann, Titus Kennedy, transgenderism, Vaccines
This year's conference, February 17 and 18, will tackle subjects we haven't explored before, including archaeology, transgenderism, and tech addiction. Source
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Minimal Complexity Problem in Prey Detection by the Sand Scorpion

Angstrom, arachnids, beetle, compression waves, Darwinian theory, Fundamentals of Physics, hydrogen atom, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, Life Sciences, minimal-complexity problem, Mojave Desert, Oregon State University, Philip H. Brownell, Physics, Earth & Space, pincers, propagation speed, Rayleigh waves, sand scorpion, science, scorpion, sensors
The scorpion can detect tiny vibrations, of order 1 Angstrom (the size of a hydrogen atom) in amplitude, that emanate from its prey. Source
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