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Top News
•  Universe Shouldn't Be Here, According to Higgs Physics
•  Nearby Alien Planet May Be Capable of Supporting Life
•  The First Indirect Detection of Dark Matter
•  Higgs Boson Confirms Reigning Physics Model Yet Again
•  Dark Matter Mystery Deepens
•  Gravitational-wave team admits findings could amount to dust
•  Plasmonic waveguide stops light in its tracks
•  Large Hadron Collider Discovers 'Very Exotic Matter' That Challenges Traditional Physics
•  Physicists link neutron stars to earthbound alloys
•  New material offers angular control over light
•  Lasers to Solve the Black Hole Information Paradox?
•  Big Bang Discovery Opens Doors to the "Multiverse"
•  Big Bang breakthrough announced; gravitational waves detected
•  Paradox Solved? How Information Can Escape from a Black Hole
•  Weird 'Entangled' Light Gives Microscope Sharper Images
•  Population of Known Alien Planets Nearly Doubles as NASA Discovers 715 New Worlds
•  Quantum Dropleton: Weird New Particle Acts Like Liquid
•  Fresh hint of dark matter seen in neutrino search
•  Baby universe rumbled with thunder of Higgs bubbles
•  Dark-Matter Detector to Begin Operations Soon in China
•  Laser Facility Blasts Way to Fusion First
•  No Black Holes Exist, Says Stephen Hawking--At Least Not Like We Think
•  Quasar shines a bright light on cosmic web
•  Deepest galaxy cluster ever pictured by Hubble
•  Scientists can levitate stuff and make it fly around using sound
•  Electron Appears Spherical, Squashing Hopes for New Physics Theories
•  Pulverized Asteroid around Distant Star Was Full of Water
•  Higgs and Englert Are Awarded Nobel Prize in Physics
•  'Higgsogenesis' proposed to explain dark matter
•  A Jewel at the Heart of Quantum Physics
•  Supervolcanoes Rocked Early Mars
•  Hunting quantum gravity in the big bang's echoes
•  Fusion Experiments Inch Closer To Break-Even Goal
•  Curiosity Rover Makes Big Water Discovery in Mars Dirt, a 'Wow Moment'
•  With Earth spinning more slowly, time isn't flying as fast as before
•  Earth Had Oxygen Much Earlier Than Thought
•  Is the universe saddle shaped?
•  Beam Me Up: Bits of Information Teleported Across Computer Chip
•  Doomsday and disembodied brains? Tiny particle rules universe's fate
•  The Drake Equation Revisited
•  First Human Mind-Meld Created
•  Highly sensitive skin-like sensor lights up at touch
•  NASA's WISE telescope poised for second life as asteroid hunter
•  Cosmic Rays May Reveal Damage to Fukushima's Nuclear Reactors
•  Hunt for Intelligent Aliens Focuses on Faint Laser Flashes
•  Sluggish Surprise Found Deep Inside Earth
•  Star Trek Tricorder About to Come True for Medicine
•  Rare Particle Discovery Dims Hopes for Exotic Theories
•  NASA Funds 12 Far-Out Space Tech Ideas
•  Space-Time Loops May Explain Black Holes
•  'Holographic Duality' Hints at Hidden Subatomic World
•  Shields up! Scientists work to produce 'Star Trek' deflector device
•  Fluorescent Polymer Detects Crime Scene Fingerprints
•  Mars Rover Opportunity Hits Driving Milestone on 10th Birthday
•  Nanoparticles Help Scientists Tell Left From Right
•  'Mini-Neptune' Alien Planets in Star Cluster Surprise Scientists
•  From NASA to the Vatican: 10 Amazing Internships
•  Asteroid Miners to Use 3D Printing for Space Telescopes
•  New 'Charmed' Particle Represents Rare State of Matter
•  New Electronics Can Withstand Bodily Fluids
•  Atom Smashers Find Something Not So Charm-ing
•  It's Time to Tackle Interstellar Spaceflight, Experts Say
•  How Ancient Life May Have Come About
•  Top 5 Reasons We May Live in a Multiverse
•  Baylor Physicists Contribute to Higgs Boson Findings

ASA/Templeton Lectures

March 9, 2004

The Office of the Vice Provost for Academic Research, the Department of Physics, and the Program in Science, Philosophy and Religion of the Institute for Faith and Learning will be hosting a series of lectures March 24-26 at Baylor University. Dr. Deborah Haarsma (radio astronomer) and Dr. Loren Haarsma (biophysicist), faculty at Calvin College, will present perspectives on the relationship between science and theology. The schedule for the lectures is as follows:

Wednesday, March 24, Kayser Auditorium, Hankamer
Deborah HaarsmaA Universe of Wonder2:00 pm
Loren HaarsmaWhere is God in Science?3:30 pm
 
Thursday, March 25, Kayser Auditorium, Hankamer
Deborah Haarsma Speaking to Your Church about Science2:00 pm

Loren Haarsma

Evolutionary Psychology and Divine Revelation3:30 pm
 
Friday, March 26, Marrs-McLean, Room 202
Deborah Haarsma
(CASPER Seminar)
Current Research in Gravitational Lensing2:00 pm
Loren Haarsma
(Dept. Seminar)
Why Should a Scientist Believe in God?3:30 pm

Everyone in the Physics Department is invited to attend an ASA/Templeton Lecture Series dinner with the Haarsmas at the Northwood Inn on Wednesday, March 24, at 6:30 pm. If you are interested in attending please email Jerry Cleaver.