Darwin’s Doubt: Giving a Case for Intelligent Design

Featuring Dr. Stephen Meyer, Director of the Center for Science & Culture
Past Event February 8, 2017 Living Oaks Church - Thousand Oaks, CA
In the Origin of Species, Darwin openly acknowledged important weaknesses in his theory and professed his own doubts about key aspects of it. Yet today’s public defenders of a Darwin-only science curriculum apparently do not want these, or any other scientific doubts about contemporary Darwinian theory, reported to students. In Stephen Meyer's latest book, Darwin’s Doubt: The Explosive Origin of Animal Life and the Case for Intelligent Design, he addresses Darwin’s most significant doubt and how a seemingly isolated anomaly that Darwin acknowledged almost in passing has grown to become illustrative of a fundamental problem for all of evolutionary biology.

Don’t miss your chance to hear Dr. Stephen Meyer make a powerful case for intelligent design in Thousand Oaks, CA on February 8.

WHEN: Wednesday, February 8, 2017, 6:30-8:30 pm

Living Oaks Church
1033 Business Center Circle
Newbury Park, CA 91320

COST: $15 to attend Dr. Meyer’s lecture

This lecture is part of the Get a Grip series presented by Living Oaks Church. For more information, visit Living Oaks Church.

Stephen C. Meyer is a Cambridge University-trained philosopher of science and the author of peer-reviewed publications in technical, scientific, philosophical and other books and journals. Most recently, he is the author of the New York Times best seller Darwin’s Doubt: The Explosive Origin of Animal Life and the Case for Intelligent Design (HarperOne, 2013). In his first book on intelligent design, Signature in the Cell: DNA and the Evidence for Intelligent Design (HarperOne, 2009), Meyer examined only the mystery of the origin of life. With Darwin’s Doubt, he expands the scope of the case for ID to the whole sweep of life’s history. Meyer’s research goes to the very source of the mystery of life: its origin, and more specifically the origin of biological information. His research and writings in the field represent the cutting edge of the argument for design.