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« Thinking, or not thinking, about coffee | Main | Virtue-signalling ministers »
Tuesday
Mar152016

On scientific freedom

The moment that we are denied the right to question a scientific theory that is held by the majority, we are not far away from Galileo’s predicament in 1615, as he appeared before the papal inquisition.

Clive Stafford Smith on shaken baby syndrome

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Reader Comments (59)

Back to the future. Back to the reflex anal dilatation test.
Sensitivity and specificity anyone? Reliability?

Mar 16, 2016 at 5:57 PM | Unregistered CommenterManfred

so the fascist lesson that oozes from some posts is: if Galileo had written his theory in Georgian , then locked up in a vault, all would have been fine you know..the pope wouldnt have minded at all.

lol

Some people should be locked up alright
lefties and their penchant for bending concepts and history..Vietnam? Boooshs fault

Mar 17, 2016 at 3:16 AM | Unregistered CommenterVenusCold

JamesG deserves time off as a pub bore to attend a good theology conference:

http://vvattsupwiththat.blogspot.com/2016/03/pope-dawns-for-bishop-hill.html

Mar 18, 2016 at 12:23 AM | Unregistered CommenterRussell

Feels like being savaged by a dead sheep.

Mar 18, 2016 at 8:28 AM | Unregistered CommenterJamesG

What a timely article:
Science, Religion and the Big Bang Theory
http://www.americanthinker.com/articles/2016/03/science_religion_and_the_big_bang_theory.html

Mar 27, 2016 at 9:38 PM | Registered CommenterRobert Christopher
Oct 25, 2016 at 5:16 PM | Unregistered Commenterjohn

Thanks for this awesome post

Nov 23, 2016 at 3:32 PM | Unregistered CommenterAggy Sparrow

Galileo’s vast reputation, and the hyperbolic accolades that go with it, are not justified by the real history. With a corrected perspective on the man comes a rich and compelling pair of questions: what did Galileo actually achieve, and where does the science superhero image come from?
Galileo’s reputation is more hyperbole than truth

Mar 5, 2017 at 8:27 PM | Registered CommenterRobert Christopher

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