Evolution Story

Show Me God
— What the message from Space is Telling Us About God

by Fred Heeren / Day Star Publications / 395 pages / 98 photos

Show Me God brings together the great cosmologists of our time to talk about their discoveries—and the implications about God. Fred Heeren explores all the lines of evidence—and tells the stories of how the evidence was uncovered—to give us today's big bang theory. In interviews with Heeren: Stephen Hawking, George Smoot, Alan Guth, Arno Penzias and many others tell how their discoveries affect life's big questions: the origin of the universe, the origin of its laws and physical constants, the curious trajectory this universe appears to have taken from hydrogen to humans, the case for and against extraterrestrial civilizations, the nature of God, and the possibilities of natural and special revelation.

"This cutting-edge book explores creation where science and religion ask the same questions and think the same thoughts." — George Smoot, Ph.D., co-winner of 2006 Nobel Prize in Physics for detection of cosmic "seeds"

Brings the latest space results down to Earth—a story well told." — John Mather, Ph.D., COBE satellite chief scientist, co-winner of 2006 Nobel Prize in Physics for discovery of blackbody form of the microwave background radiation

Of all the books that have appeared recently that integrate science and religion (and I've read them all), Show Me God is by far the best. I eagerly await the appearance of the forthcoming volumes." — G. James Royce, Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy, U. of Wisconsin Medical School

Ending the War on Science and Culture
When Christians Act Childish, Everyone Loses — So What Can We Do?

by Fred Heeren and Day Star's Board of Directors / 22 pages / 28 photos

This free booklet provides a handy way to learn about—and share with others—the recent history, experiments, lessons learned, fossil news stories, new goals and strategies, and current evangelistic projects of Day Star Research.

— The movement called "Intelligent Design," as Eugenie Scott points out, is both bad science and bad theology. If we say that we can detect God's designs by finding designs that look like ours — if we restrict God's designs to the kinds of designs we humans engineer, we limit God. Isaiah tells us that God's ways are above our ways, his thoughts above our thoughts, as far as the heavens are above the earth. And indeed, the more I’ve learned about the way evolution works — in ways that are more flexible, robust, mutable, adapatable, and longlasting (especially compared to our own human, rigid, nonadaptable, short-lived designs, like Paley's pocket watch) — the more I see God's hand in nature, just as we find it.

— Day Star is working alongside young people, non-believers of all ages, and academics to raise our standards for how we respond to their questions. My board and I want to help move Christians along to the next step in their evolution: from being science opponents to science promoters, from culture warriors to peacemakers, from adversaries to friends.