Houston Chapter

The Houston Chapter of the Science & Culture Network seeks to communicate the scientific evidence of intelligent design in and around the greater Houston area. We are a chapter of the Science & Culture Network, a project of Discovery Institute’s Center for Science & Culture. We sponsor events, discussions, and support the work of intelligent design scientists and educators around the world, and we provide resources to educate faith and private-school communities on the science of intelligent design. Read more.

Events & Announcements

Date
October
10
Oct
16
16
2020

Three Authors Discuss Their New Book: The Price of Panic — How the Tyranny of Experts Turned a Pandemic into a Catastrophe

A Webinar Hosted by the Science & Culture Network
Daniel Reeves
Date
October
10
Oct
16
16
2020
Online Event
The Science & Culture Network Chapter in Southern California, with support from Chapters in Houston and Colorado, invites you to join this upcoming webinar and Q&A with Douglas Axe, William Briggs, and Jay Richards — the three authors of the forthcoming book The Price of Panic — How the Tyranny of Experts Turned a Pandemic into a Catastrophe. Regardless of what you’ve heard — or think you know — about the COVID-19 pandemic, The Price of Panic is sure to bring a fresh, new, and well-researched perspective to the table. The much-anticipated book is scheduled for release on October 13th, and we are privileged to have all three co-authors on this exclusive webinar to showcase its contents just days after release. Mark your calendars for Friday, October
Date
September
09
Sep
12
12
2020

The Promise of Design Triangulation

A Webinar Featuring Dr. Paul Nelson and Hosted by the Science & Culture Network
Daniel Reeves
Date
September
09
Sep
12
12
2020
Online Event
The Science & Culture Network Chapter in Colorado, with support from Chapters in Houston and Southern California, invites you to join this upcoming webinar and Q&A with Center for Science & Culture Senior Fellow Paul Nelson. Dr. Nelson will explain the concept of design triangulation and explore its promising application to biological discovery. Here’s a thought to whet your appetite. Have you ever successfully figured out how something complicated worked by observing the system carefully and then inferring from what you can see to what you haven’t yet seen? If so, you have used a method of reasoning we can call design triangulation. Design triangulation is widely employed in biology (in practice, if not in name) to predict the functional features of cells or

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Contact

Contact the Houston Chapter of the Science and Culture Network at scnhouston@discovery.org.