Mico scores win for new coach Coach Shane Brooks, in his first season as coach of the Mico University College cricket team, is off to a winning start in the opening match of the intercollegiate cricket competition on Wednesday at the Mona Bowl. Mico defeated defending champions UWI by three wickets in the 50 overs competition. Scores: UWI 137 off 39.4 overs and Mico 141 for seven off 37 overs. Batting first, the UWI struggled against Mico’s Oshean Wilson, who took three for 15 and Durain Lecky three for 34. Opener Leanordo Friginette got 32 and Romaine Morris 30. Mico, in reply, were struggling at 26 for five before they were piloted to victory by Odain McCatty, who slammed 88. Skipper Oshane Walters was the UWI’s best bowler with three for 34, while Omar Samuels bagged two for 25. WI Under-19s beat Kent by 28 runs NORTH SOUND, Antigua (CMC): West Indies Under-19 defeated Kent Spitfires by 28 runs in the 19th game of the Regional Super50 at The Vivian Richards Cricket Stadium here yesterday. Scores: Under-19s 155 all out off 46.3 overs (Matthew Patrick 45, Bhaskar Yadram 29; Ivan Thomas 3-39, Darren Stevens 2-17). Kent 127 all out off 34.5 overs (Sam Northeast 37, Sean Dickson 20; Bhaskar Yadram 3-6). Lampard retires at 38 LONDON (AP): Frank Lampard retired from football yesterday, ending a 21-year career in which he won every major honour at club level with Chelsea and established himself as the Premier League’s highest-scoring midfielder. Renowned for his professionalism, work rate, and the timing of his runs into the penalty box, the 38-year-old Lampard will go down as one of the greats of the Premier League era. In his time at Chelsea from 2001-14, he became the club’s record scorer with 211 goals, made 649 appearances, and was the heartbeat of teams that won three Premier League titles, four FA Cups, and the Champions League in 2012. He started out at West Ham before finishing his career with short stints at Manchester City and then New York City FC in Major League Soccer. Only strikers Alan Shearer, Wayne Rooney, and Andy Cole have scored more Premier League goals than Lampard’s 177, a total that includes 10 or more goals in 10 straight seasons for Chelsea. And only Ryan Giggs and Gareth Barry have made more Premier League appearances than Lampard’s 609. Lampard also played 106 times for England.
MOST READ View comments ‘High crimes and misdemeanors’: Trump impeachment trial begins NBA Rockets sign Chris Paul to rich new contract Quinn Cook, Zaza Pachulia and JaVale McGee of the Golden State Warriors react in Game 1 of the 2018 NBA Finals against the Cleveland Cavaliers at ORACLE Arena on May 31, 2018 in Oakland, California. Thearon W. Henderson/Getty Images/AFPZaza Pachulia is signing a one-year, $2.4 million contract with the Detroit Pistons.A person familiar with the terms confirmed the deal to The Associated Press on Sunday. The person confirmed it on terms of anonymity because the Pistons had not announced the signing.ADVERTISEMENT Trump assembles a made-for-TV impeachment defense team Putin’s, Xi’s ruler-for-life moves pose challenges to West Lights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew Nadine Lustre’s phone stolen in Brazil Volcano watch: Island fissures steaming, lake water receding Palace OKs total deployment ban on Kuwait OFWs In fight vs corruption, Duterte now points to Ayala, MVP companies as ‘big fish’ Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award LATEST STORIES Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Pachulia was with the Golden State Warriors in each of the last two seasons, winning championships both years and starting 127 of a possible 164 regular-season games. Detroit becomes the sixth team for the 34-year-old center, a career 6.9-point-per-game scorer. The Pistons waived center Eric Moreland earlier Sunday, presumably the precursor to the Pachulia signing.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSGinebra beats Meralco again to capture PBA Governors’ Cup titleSPORTSAfter winning title, time for LA Tenorio to give back to Batangas folkSPORTSTim Cone still willing to coach Gilas but admits decision won’t be ‘simple yes or no’ Report: Disney dropping the ‘Fox’ from movie studio names
160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! Amtrak recordings said passengers should expect delays on the same route this morning. Fire officials said they had not determined how the blaze started. But the creosote-soaked trestle – which keeps trains elevated above local roads and a wetlands area – fueled an intense fire that could be seen from more than 50 miles away. The spectacle drew a crowd of hundreds of pedestrians from nearby hotels and stores and crippled rush-hour traffic on the Capital City Freeway around Cal Expo, the state fairgrounds. The fire also was burning near power lines and had cut power to some local stores. The trestle supports a key rail artery leading into Sacramento. Officials reported that several Amtrak trains were scheduled to travel through that section of track and were being stopped. Freight lines also are expected to be stalled by the fire, Union Pacific spokesman James Barnes told The Sacramento Bee. SACRAMENTO – A 300-foot stretch of an elevated railroad trestle caught fire and partially collapsed Thursday evening, sending a dramatic wall of thick, black smoke thousands of feet into the air and disrupting rail traffic through the state capital. The blaze forced Amtrak to halt a westbound train from Reno to Sacramento, said George Elsmore, railroad operations and safety program manager for the California Public Utilities Commission. He said the fire also was likely to disrupt freight traffic throughout Northern California. An Amtrak spokesman told KFPK radio in Sacramento that about 130 passengers were stranded on a train in Roseville, a suburb northeast of the capital, for about five hours. The spokesman said the rail line was dispatching buses to bring the passengers to Sacramento.
The Jack & Jill Children’s Foundation is asking people to liberate their unwanted Lego bricks and to donate it to the charity to fund home nursing care and respite for families all over the country who are caring for their sick child at home.Jack & Jill has supported over 2,000 families nationwide including 48 in Donegal.The unwanted, loose (no instructions, or boxes required) Lego can be bagged and dropped off at one of 38 DPD Ireland depots nationwide, including the DPD depot in Curraghleas, Letterkenny and via selected Topaz Service Stations. All drop off points can be viewed on the official Jack & Jill website. Every €16 raised through this Lego appeal will gift one hour of home nursing care for a sick child suffering from severe development delay as a result of brain damage, who typically can’t walk or talk, who may be oxygen dependent, tube fed and on very heavy medication.Underneath all of the disability, however, these precious children under Jack & Jill’s wing do better at home, and that is where their family, friends and community want them.Commenting on the Lego appeal, Jonathan Irwin CEO and Founder of Jack & Jill said;“We want to start a nationwide search in attics and under beds for unwanted Lego that will help us to build a national and county bank of Jack & Jill home nursing hours for sick children. This gift of Lego will translate into a gift of time for a local family – time to do the ‘normal’ things that others take for granted like sleeping, working, shopping or simply going for a walk.” “I know exactly what this respite means because my family walked this pathway with our son Jack who we cared for at home until he passed away in 1997. These days we have to be as creative and transparent as possible with all our fundraisers and we can show people exactly what their Lego donation funds in terms of home nursing care hours, with every €16 raised through this campaign funding one hour of home nursing care.”Jack & Jill Foundation appeal for old lego to fund care for sick children was last modified: July 28th, 2016 by Elaine McCalligShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:Jack and Jill FoundationLego
***Casino Night***Buíochas mór daofa seo uilig a bhí i láthtair ag oíche an Chasino Dé Sathairn seo chaite. Tá an club faoi chomaoin mhór acu. Buíochas mór fosta daofa seo uilig a rinne urraíocht ar tháblaí nó ar dhuaisesanna. D’éirigh go geal leis an oíche. Buíochas speisialta do Dhonnachadh Ó Dubhchoin, fear an tí don oíche. Rinne sé fear an tí ar dóigh!Many thanks to those of you who turned out to support the club at our Casino Night on Saturday night, in Ostan Loch Altan, despite the adverse weather conditions! It proved to be very successful and a great night was had by all with many many prizes given away. 1st prize on the night went to John McGinley (500ltrs of home heating oil courtesy of Donegal Oil), 2nd Martin Ferry (2 tyres and a full valet courtesy of KM Tyres) and 3rd Gerard Hamer (1 years gym membership and E50 one-for-all gift voucher)! Thanks to Denis Doohan who provided plenty laughs on the night in his role as MC; Denis has been a great asset and support to the club during events such as this, which we greatly appreciate! Our own local Croupiers did an excellent job at keeping the entertainment going at their tables, and well done to Siobháin Uí Dhúgáin who was awarded ‘All-Star Croupier’ on the night! Our best dressed awards went to Helena Hamer and Neil Collins! A special word of thanks to all those business that sponsored tables on the night: M&N Groundworks, KM Tyres, Greenes Shoes, County Dry Cleaners, Helena’s BeautySecrets, Kelsius, Coyle Memorials, Flynn’s Pharmacy, Bluestack, Boyce’s Centra, Errarooey Tyres, Tank & Turtle Construction Ltd, McGinley Coach Travel, Church Hill Stone, Coffee Go Leor, The Loft Bar, McClafferty’s Gortahork, McClaffertys Hardware, John Joe McFadden Oil, McGee’s Service Station Falcarragh; and also the many others who sponsored prizes!***Under-Age Indoor***There will be no indoor football this Friday (Nov 20th). Indoor will resume the following Friday (Nov 27th). U-12 Indoor will also go ahead on Monday 23rd from 6:00 – 7:00 pm. ***Cloughaneely Quiz Night***The next Cloughaneely quiz night will be held on Nov 27th at 9:30 in the ShamrockGAA NEWS: CLOUGHANEELY GAA CLUB HOST SUCCESSFUL CASINO NIGHT was last modified: November 17th, 2015 by Mark ForkerShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:GAASport
Skaters get used to the new ice rink in LetterkennyDonegal’s first ice-rink has got off to a sliding good start!Century Ice, beside Century Cinemas in Letterkenny, held an opening party last Saturday.And since then the numbers have started to climb very n-ICEly. Owner Mark Doherty said the rink caters for al levels from beginners to more advanced skaters.Even the youngsters can feel safe thanks to the helpful penguin aids“We have had people who have never been on an ice rink before to people who look right at home on the ice because they have done it before.“We cater for all levels and the rink itself can comfortably hold around 60 people at any one time.“It can be booked for private parties and even by individuals if they wish,” he said. The rink is open every day form about 1pm until 9pm until September.There are also special balancing aids in the shape of penguins to encourage the little people to get onto the ice.And for the thirsty or hungry skater, there is also a snack bar on site.“We haven’t done any official launch yet but it’s amazing how word of the rink has spread by word-of-mouth.“Now that it’s going to be on Donegal Daily, I’ve no doubt everyone will hear about us,” laughed Mark. The Century Ice buildingDONEGAL’S FIRST ICE RINK SLIPS OFF TO A GREAT START! was last modified: June 18th, 2013 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Tags:Century IceletterkennyMark Doherty
HARTFORD, Conn. – Insurance companies are advertising in senior citizen centers and pharmacies, using all forms of media, including 50-year-old images from “I Love Lucy,” as they begin marketing the massive new Medicare prescription drug program. Federal rules allowed insurance companies to begin marketing their products Oct. 1, and enrollment will begin Nov. 15. The politically contentious drug plan, which was signed into law by President George W. Bush in 2003, will cost nearly $400 billion over 10 years to implement. But selling the most sweeping changes in the 40-year history of Medicare to a market of nearly 30 million seniors is not expected to be easy. One in four Medicare beneficiaries has some form of cognitive impairment that will require him or her to get help from adult children or other caregivers to choose from among the various prescription plans, said Tricia Neuman, vice president of the Kaiser Family Foundation, an educational group. Seniors will have to choose from plans with numerous combinations of generic and brand drugs, each requiring different out-of-pocket costs and co-pays. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREThe top 10 theme park moments of 2019 Medicare beneficiaries will be able to sign up for a stand-alone drug plan or join a health plan that offers drug coverage. Participating seniors will spend an average of $792 for prescription drugs in 2006, excluding premiums, or 37 percent less than the $1,257 cost without the benefit, according to a July 2004 report by the Congressional Budget Office. Gaps in the program pose problems for seniors who will participate. Costs will be covered up to $2,250, at which point the plan stops paying benefits until costs reach $5,100. The plan then resumes paying 95 percent of remaining costs. CVS Corp. on Monday announced partnerships with insurers Aetna Inc., Humana Inc. and the UnitedHealth Group in an effort to help seniors wade through those choices. CVS is scheduling “Medicare Tuesdays,” inviting seniors and their adult children or caregivers to speak with pharmacy staffers, said Jim Maritan, vice president for strategy and business development. The pharmacy chain, based in Woonsocket, R.I., also is putting 37 million circulars in Sunday newspapers. And CVS has scheduled 100 meetings, with 400 more to come, at senior citizen and community centers. “What’s available will be a lot of different flavors of what’s out there,” he said. A survey conducted by the Kaiser Family Foundation in August found that 29 percent of seniors said they did not understand the benefit at all and 31 percent said they did not understand it “too well.” “To be fair, the educational effort is just ramping up,” Neuman said. “The debate has shifted from for and against the program to implementing it.” The program represents a major change for Medicare beneficiaries, she said. “Up to this point in time, there were far fewer decisions and actions required,” Neuman said. “This really is a fundamental change in the program and the expectations for elderly and disabled people.” The survey, which polled a representative sample of 1,205 respondents 18 and older, including 300 people 65 and older, was conducted between Aug. 4 and 8. The sampling error margin was plus or minus 3 percentage points. For those 65 and over, it was plus or minus 6 percentage points. PacifiCare Health Systems Inc. hired a Los Angeles advertising firm that used images of Vivian Vance and William Frawley, the actors who portrayed Fred and Ethel Mertz in “I Love Lucy,” to discuss the Medicare drug program. “Fred was a penny-pinching type of guy, so it seemed to fit well,” said Mike Sheldon, president of Deutsch Los Angeles, the advertising firm. The ads, which will air soon, are intended to convey an era when senior citizens didn’t have to choose between dozens of prescription drug plans, said Tyler Mason, a spokesman for PacifiCare. “It’s our hope that everyone can relate to the simpler times of the ‘I Love Lucy’ show and help people understand it’s not so complicated,” he said. Aetna will place licensed agents in CVS pharmacies to sell the product and educate seniors, said Frank McCauley, head of retiree markets at Aetna. A list of drug choices, which are not easily understood in commercial markets, “will be a challenge in the Medicare market,” he said. Aetna’s market research shows that beneficiaries want predictability of out-of-pocket expenses. “We designed it to make it simple and predictable,” McCauley said. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!
AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREBlues bury Kings early with four first-period goals Alternately, drivers residing within a mile of a restaurant are 30 percent more likely to be in a crash, QPC said. The San Francisco-based firm, formed 20 years ago, tallied the accident rates of motorists with homes near a wide variety of businesses and local landmarks. Some of the report’s findings weren’t surprising. For instance, drivers who live near forests – typically remote areas with less traffic – are relatively safe (just 4 percent more likely to be in a crash). “By and large, your risks go way up when you are living closer to busy gathering points,” said Daniel Finnegan, QPC’s chief executive. SAN FRANCISCO – The tranquillity of a church apparently extends to the roads around it. But anyone who lives near a restaurant might want to say a prayer before pulling out of the driveway, according to the findings of an unusual insurance industry study. The report released Tuesday by Quality Planning Corp., a risk assessment firm owned by the influential Insurance Services Office, analyzed 15 million auto insurance policies and 2 million claims to map out traffic crashes and collisions severe enough to cause property damage. The bottom line: Drivers living within a mile of a church are the safest – they’re 10 percent less likely to crash than their fellow drivers, according to Quality Planning Corp., or QPC. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!
It takes a mind to know one. Can cognizant, sentient minds evolve from slime? Most of the secular science press takes it for granted. Here’s a journey into storybook land, where imaginative reporters see visions of slime climbing out of the mud to look back at an unobservable history of matter becoming mind. A brief history of mind: In “A brief history of the brain,” New Scientist reporter David Robson began with an unknown cave artist 30,000 years ago creating art that would rival today’s skilled artisans. Then he makes a daring promise: How did we acquire our beautiful brains? How did the savage struggle for survival produce such an extraordinary object? This is a difficult question to answer, not least because brains do not fossilise. Thanks to the latest technologies, though, we can now trace the brain’s evolution in unprecedented detail, from a time before the very first nerve cells right up to the age of cave art and cubism. The latest technologies he spoke of appear to be crystal balls. Robson took onlookers for a view back into the shadowy past, where his story began: “The story of the brain begins in the ancient oceans, long before the first animals appeared.” Somehow, he tells us, simple cells became able to create electrical currents. “Recent studies have shown that many of the components needed to transmit electrical signals, and to release and detect chemical signals, are found in single-celled organisms known as choanoflagellates.” In his trance, he sees these cells becoming neurons, then axons, then a clump of neurons with hopes of becoming the first brain. “Our view of this momentous event is hazy,” he admits, but later all becomes clear: “What is clear is that the brain size of mammals increased relative to their bodies as they struggled to contend with the dinosaurs.” Apes and Chauvet Cave artists are only a matter of slime plus time. Are humans still evolving, as Jennifer Walsh said on Live Science? Robson thinks so, but gives his fortune-telling an escape hatch: “Crystal-ball gazing is always a risky business, and we have no way of knowing the challenges that humanity will face over the next millennia.” (He forgot that crystal balls can look into the past as well as the future. Was that what he was doing? No doubt.) His trance ended with a vision of what might have happened had sentient beings evolved from birds instead of mammals after the dinosaurs went extinct. In the sidebar “The feathered apes” [Note to reader: no feathered apes have ever been found] he imagined evolution taking the tweety route. “How smart could birds get? For all the tool-making talents of crows, a beak is clearly not as good for manipulating objects as the hands of primates,” he noted. But such empirical concerns should never place a limit on evolutionary imagination. “That may limit the development of bird brains, though some have speculated that the wings of ground-living birds could yet re-evolve grasping forelimbs.” What’s the problem? All he has to do is watch Foghorn Leghorn cartoons. New Scientist promoted Robson’s crystal ball routine with a gallery of seven line drawings showing how it all happened, from hydra to Hypatia via the last universal common ancestor, lamprey, amphibian, primitive mammal, and chimpanzee, to human. “Our brains followed a twisting path of development through creatures that swam, crawled and walked the Earth long before we did,” the picture show began, failing to detect irony in the word twisting. “Here are a few of these animals, and how they helped make us what we are.” Re-analysis, and your analysis: Meanwhile, paleoanthropologists keep finding things that challenge what they thought they knew. The BBC News reported, “Skull points to a more complex human evolution in Africa.” Anything as recent as 13,000 years old in the evolutionary timeline should be pretty modern (considering anatomically modern humans supposedly evolved 100,000 years ago or more in the standard scheme), but this article says, “Reanalysis of the 13,000-year-old skull from a cave in West Africa reveals a skull more primitive-looking than its age suggests.” What could that portend? Is it possible that anthropologists have been mischaracterizing human skulls since Darwin? Why, no, not at all: “The result suggests that the ancestors of early humans did not die out quickly in Africa, but instead lived alongside their descendents and bred with them until comparatively recently.” Such an explanation is much more satisfying. It leaves human evolution intact (i.e., unfalsifiable). Do not, by all means, read this next sentence! Look away now! “The researchers say their findings also underscore a real lack of knowledge of human evolution in the region.” Who’s lost?: While Robson wasn’t looking, New Scientist brought readers an update about the mysterious Denisovans, those contemporaries of Neanderthals found in Siberia that shook up the human family tree last year (10/29/2010). Now, Michael Marshall, in “The vast Asian realm of the lost humans,” lifts the veil further: “The Denisovans, mysterious cousins of the Neanderthals, occupied a vast realm stretching from the chill expanse of Siberia to the steamy tropical forests of Indonesia – suggesting the third human of the Pleistocene displayed a level of adaptability previously thought to be unique to modern humans.” Even more astonishing, they interbred with modern humans before dying out, leaving their genes in the people of Papua New Guinea. One anthropologist, Mark Stoneking of Max Planck Institute, remarked, “I don’t think many people would have predicted that.” And the New Guineans were not a freak. “The Denisovans were spread across an extraordinarily wide [north-south] geographic and ecological zone,” Stoneking continued, “wider than any hominin other than modern humans – wider than Neanderthals.” You mean – all those Neanderthal Time-Life drawings and Alley Oop cartoons were for nothing? Chef Neanderthal: By the way, the Alley Oops of the Neanderthal era weren’t slouches at the Cave Cookout. They weren’t limited to mammoth burgers every day. Charles Q. Choi claimed on Live Science, “‘Dumb” Neanderthals Likely Had a Smart Diet” including salad, smoked salmon, and chicken a la king. Noting that “the term ‘Neanderthal’ has long been synonymous with ‘stupid.’’ Choi admitted that this makes the textbook brutes look pretty sophisticated. Bruce Hardy [Kenyon College, Ohio] told the reporter, “We can now move away from this view of Neanderthals as dim-witted big game hunters.” Question: how witty must one be to bring down a twelve-ton mammoth? Cave kindergarten: Speaking of lost, we moderns might be more at risk of getting lost a kilometer underground than stone age cave-kids were. The BBC News reported a find of imprints in the pitch-black of a cave in France that look for all the world like finger painting, as if that’s where they had arts and crafts class. A short video shows examples of the cave art. The discoverer thinks they were made by children as young as three to seven, even though some of the imprints are seven feet above the floor of the cave. Anthropologists think the drawings are 13,000 years old. Time for anthropologists’ favorite activity again (speculation): “‘We don’t know why people made them,’ said Ms [Jess] Cooney, adding that they may have been part of ‘initiation rituals’ or ‘simply something to do on a rainy day.’” Still evolving: So if humans are still evolving, as Jennifer Walsh reported on Live Science, what are they evolving into? “Seeing natural selection in modern populations is incredibly difficult,” she admitted, but such concerns should never be allowed to hinder the imaginations of experts on human evolution. If evolutionary anthropologists pass on their genes faster than the rest of the general population, the earth may someday be dominated by Homo sloppiens, a kind of ruminant that chews the fat rather than basing beliefs on evidence. The upside is that they make great storytellers. Don’t you just love these people? If you do, have them make a 180 fast. Among the things these evolution-drunkards fail to take into account is the human mind’s capability of abstract reasoning. A human mind can take a concept, such as mathematics, and manipulate figures and symbols in amazing ways internally, then take materials from the external world and make machines to actualize those concepts. Consider that a programmable computer Charles Babbage conceived in 1833 (see our biography of Babbage) is just now being built by the Science Museum of London, according to the BBC News. In addition, as the cave art story shows, humans appreciate beauty and art. Not the least, as the 180 film shows, humans are capable of language, logic, moral judgments and thoughts of eternity. These are so far beyond any animal capability, and so different in kind from what any animal does, that they constitute an impermeable barrier to the bottom-up story the evolutionist tells. Not only that, but even if the evolutionary story were assumed to be true, evolution itself would undermine its own credibility. If the mind evolved from the motions of atoms, how could it know that it evolved from the motions of atoms? Use your brain. That’s what your Maker gave it to you for.(Visited 53 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0