The objective evidence for the effects of God resides in the ubiquitous presence of organized matter that behaves according to predictable laws. Granted, one may attribute organized matter and predictable laws solely to "nature," but why should that attribution be considered any more "scientific?" It happens to be an attribute of intelligence that it organizes things. It happens to be an attribute of design that it can be apprehended by human reason and senses, without which science cannot take place.
Now, I have asked you to at least provide some objective evidence that matter is not organized, and you have not given it. What does that say about the strength of your position?
To: Fester Chugabrew
The objective evidence for the effects of God resides in the ubiquitous presence of organized matter that behaves according to predictable laws.
You promised objective evidence, and when pressed, finally, all you can provide is an emotional inference.
Not a great shock, but disappointing nonetheless.
posted on 01/04/2006 10:32:36 AM PST
("I find that the harder I work, the more luck I seem to have." -- Thomas Jefferson)
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