Tags » Forensics

Cold Case Christianity review, part 2 - Colin Burgess. 

One thing anyone who has spent time on YouTube, watching Illuminati videos, of conspiracy theories of 9-11, fake moon landings, Presidential assassinations and convoluted explanations of how Russians can somehow hack an election, and whatever else comes to mind, is that in each case there is something factual to be made sense of, something which needs explaining. 1,034 more words


Cool or Wretched: Which Kind of Christian are You?

Here is what one of the apostles’ successors says makes Roman Catholicism “cool”:

Guilt. Pundits and comedians make fun of “Catholic guilt,” often described as an overactive conscience that makes us think everything is a sin.

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Roman Catholicism

Cold Case Christianity review, pt 1 - Colin Burgess. 

“A wise man, therefore, proportions his belief to the evidence. In such conclusions as are founded on an infallible experience, he expects the event with the last degree of assurance, and regards his past experience as a full proof of the future existence of that event.” 941 more words


The Girl Who Was Taken, by Charlie Donlea

Charlie Donlea has done it again, and now deserves to have his name out as one of the top thriller/suspense/mystery writers out there.

In only his second thriller, Donlea again drops us immediately into the middle of the action, and takes us through a roller coaster ride of likely suspects and red herrings. 466 more words

Book Reviews

DNA fingerprinting in botany: past, present, future

Hilde Nybom, et al., DNA fingerprinting in botany: past, present, future, Investigative Genetics 5:1, 2014

In the 1980s, the REFP methodology was also first applied to the chloroplast DNA (cpDNA) molecule.

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2017 Forensics Season

After four months of competition, the Mason County Central Forensics team finished up the 2017 season following the 2-day Michigan Interscholastic Association State Tournament on April 28th and 29th held at Eastern Michigan University. 676 more words

Volume IV

The confirmation bias in the forensic sciences.

James and Nicki always wanted to work in the forensic sciences. Whilst reading towards their undergraduate degrees they would borrow as many books from the library as they could on forensics and watch the popular television programmes about ‘forensic experts.’ One day when looking though an interesting book about case studies in forensics Nicki came across an interesting case study. 549 more words