Monday, October 22, 2012 Evolutionary pseudoscience, liberalism and atheism are boring and irrelevant. Christianity fosters scientific development More proof and evidence showing that evolutionary pseudoscience, liberalism and atheism are irrelevant, boring and that public is tiring of them. In addition, I will offer more proof and evidence Christianity fosters scientific development.

Alexa graph for the website

See also:

Decline of internet evolutionism and intenet atheism 
Global rise of creationism and the global decline of atheism and agnosticism

Screechy monkeys

In 2010, Mariano Grinbank's Christian apologetics website True Free Thinker  wrote concerning
Scienceblogger Chad Orzel described the commentators on PZ Myers ' site Pharyngula, and other commentators, as "screechy monkeys.
In 2008, Mariano wrote:
Prof. PZ Myers' website "Pharyngula" is part of the "Scienceblogs" network. While the premise of Scienceblogs is to give professors access to the masses and the masses access to the professors with regards to science it has morphed into something quite different, as Scienceblogger Matthew C. Nisbet stated it in referring to:
"…the major perceptual hit that the community and brand continues to take because of PZ's antics. The Seed sponsored blog portal is supposed to be a place that attracts new audiences to science, but in fact, it has turned into the Web's leading echo chamber of anti-religious rants and sophomoric discussions of atheism, what the physicist Chad Orzel refers to as the 'screechy monkey' problem. In a recent interview on the podcast Point of Inquiry, host DJ Grothe asked PZ if he worried that was becoming better known as '' It's a question that merits serious consideration, especially in light of recent events."
Science and Christianity

Biblical roots of modern science

Biblical origins of science 

Why young-age creationism is good for science

Christianity, Islam and science

British scriptural geologists in the first half of the nineteenth century - part 1

British British scriptural geologists in the first half of the nineteenth century: part 2 

Other Related articles

Additional reading

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