Winter 2002 Winter 2002 Turning Points David Hulme September 11, 2001—"Nothing will ever be the same again." Winter 2002 Six Dominant Ideas, Part 1 Origin of a Specious Theory David Hulme In the first article in a series examining the foundations of modern Western thought, Vision looks at a theory that removed God from His role as Creator. Winter 2002 Splitting Heirs Peter Nathan Will an ancient religious rift between Eastern and Western Europe be healed? Winter 2002 Evolution: Science’s Center of the Universe John C. Anderson Most in the scientific community consider evolution a fact. But is it good science, or bad philosophy? Winter 2002 Our Appetite for Aggression Edwin Stepp Some say that media violence isn't a major cause of aggression in children, but can constant bombardment with violent images be helping them develop optimally? Winter 2002 Parental Guidance Required Brian Orchard Children are shaped by many outside influences. Where should parents begin in reclaiming their role as authority figures and moral guides for their children? Winter 2002 Hands-on Parenting Rebecca Sweat Vision interviews psychologist William Damon, director of the Stanford Center on Adolescence. Damon gives advice on raising children in today's society. Winter 2002 The Gospels for the 21st Century, Part 9 Taking Hold of Life David Hulme As Jesus' popularity grew, crowds clamored to see or touch Him. They looked to Him to provide for their physical needs, but He wanted to give them much more. Winter 2002 The Amazing Technicolor Agriculture Revolution Dan Cloer Vision reviews books by three authors who question the direction today’s agricultural practices are leading. Winter 2002 Nicolaus Copernicus: Stopping the Sun to Move the Earth Wilf Hey Nicolaus Copernicus wanted to correct the science of astronomy, even though that might invite the wrath of the most powerful intellectual elite. Winter 2002 Constantine: The Man and the Church Peter Nathan Christianity has long claimed Constantine as one of its own. Yet even toward the end of his reign the emperor was open to new philosophical ideas.