Science’s Blind Spot: The Unseen Religion of Scientific Naturalism
by Cornelius G. Hunter
Brazos Press, 2007
(170 pages, $14.99, paperback)
reviewed by Terry Scambray
Most people think that science and religion were entangled in the past, to the detriment of science, but that the modern, experimental science of the last 400 years, with its reliance on natural explanations, has eliminated any lingering religious influence. “Nothing could be further from the truth,” Cornelius Hunter writes in the opening pages of Science’s Blind Spot.
In the ensuing pages, Hunter, a biophysicist and adjunct professor at BIOLA University, documents how the success of . . .