The paper attacked the Labour leader over 'nodding' at the Cenotaph
Dawkins suggests he is the lesser of two evils
This thoughtful argument suggests faith and facts work together to reveal the world
Bristol Palin called him a "radical atheist"
The emeritus pope made the comments in a letter to prominent mathematician and atheist Piergiorgio Odifreddi
This study exhibits more prejudice than worthwhile research
He posted: 'All the world's Muslims have fewer Nobel Prizes than Trinity College, Cambridge'
Don't listen to the self-appointed guardians of Stuart Broad's conscience. These are the Ashes – hard, tense Test cricket with no prisoners taken
John Walsh offers some tips for next time
Virtuous atheists may live well and do good – but can they give hope to the hopeless cases?
For the Higgs boson believers, and me, Celtic just got lucky against Barcelona
Science is wonderful and necessary - one of the great creations of humankind. Most importantly, it is helping us to see just how extraordinary life and the universe really are, far exceeding the unaided imagination even of the greatest poets. At its best, too, science lives up to its own mythology: a disinterested, self-effacing search after truth, carried out by people of humility in true generosity of spirit. As a fairly considerable bonus it has led us to create a wide range of "high" (science-based) technologies that have improved the lives of a great many people, and have the potential to help all humankind and our fellow creatures too.
Books Of The Year
We need all of our brain to understand and appreciate the world around us. The left-brain, associated largely with scientific activity, and the right hemisphere concerned with religious matters, must work in unison. But they also have to be kept apart. The logic of one does not apply to the other. The challenge of our time is to keep the two separate but integrated and in balance. This, in essence, is the main message of The Great Partnership.
On Father's Day, and as his new novel appears, Andrew Miller tells James Kidd how his own dad wanted him to get a 'proper' job