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An Open Letter on Climate Change to the People, their Local Representatives, the State Legislatures and Governors, the Congress, and the President of the United States of America

Click here to sign the Open Letter.

Human-induced climate change, also known as anthropogenic global warming (AGW), is real. Crucial questions facing the public and policymakers are its magnitude, its benefits and harms relative to the benefits and harms of the activities that drive it, and the benefits and harms of proposed responses to it.

As the American people and their political representatives formulate policy regarding AGW, they should consider the following:

Human Exceptionalism and Humanity’s Role in the Earth

Severe poverty, widespread hunger, rampant disease, and short life spans were the ordinary condition of humankind until the last two-and-a-half centuries. These tragedies are normal when human beings act and are treated as if they were mere animals, which need to submit to nature. The Judeo-Christian heritage (Genesis 1:28; 2:15), in agreement with common sense, teaches instead that human beings are exceptional, able to rule over nature, freeing ourselves from poverty and hunger to live long and healthy lives. Our rule over nature should express not the abusive rule of a tyrant but the loving and generous rule of God the Creator (Genesis 2:15). It should thus express itself by enhancing the fruitfulness, beauty, and safety of the earth (Genesis 1:1–31; 2:4–14), to the glory of God and the benefit of our neighbors (Matthew 22:36–38).

How Societies Overcome Poverty

Our Judeo-Christian moral tradition puts a high priority on protecting and helping the poor (Psalm 41:1; Galatians 2:10). It also teaches, along with economic history, that what delivers people from absolute material poverty is a combination of moral, social, political, scientific, and technological institutions. These include science and technology grounded on a view of the physical world as an ordered cosmos that rational creatures can understand and harness for human betterment; private property rights, entrepreneurship, and widespread trade, protected by the rule of law enforced by limited and responsive governments; and abundant, affordable, reliable energy generated from high-density, portable, constantly accessible sources. By replacing animal and human muscle and low-density energy sources like wood, dung, and other biofuels, and low-density, intermittent wind and solar, fossil and nuclear fuels have freed people from the basic tasks of survival to devote time and bodily energy to other occupations.

Empirical Evidence Suggests that Fossil Fuel Use Will Not Cause Catastrophic Warming

Many fear that carbon dioxide emissions from fossil fuel use endanger humanity and the environment because they lead to historically unprecedented, dangerous global warming. This has led many well-meaning people to call for reduced carbon dioxide emissions and hence reduced use of fossil fuels.

Computer climate models of the warming effect of enhanced atmospheric carbon dioxide are the basis for that fear. However, to validly inform policymaking, computer climate models must be validated by real-world observation, and they have not been. Over time, observed global average temperature (GAT) diverges increasingly from modeled GAT.

On average, models simulate more than twice the warming observed over the period during which anthropogenic warming is supposed to have been the greatest (about the last 35 years). None simulate the complete absence of observed warming over approximately the last 20 years at Earth’s surface and 17 to 27 years in the lower troposphere (where we live).[1] Over 95 percent simulate more warming than observed. These data confirm the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s (IPCC) observation that we are currently experiencing an absence of global warming long enough to be nearly impossible to reconcile with the models.

All of this makes it increasingly clear that the models greatly exaggerate the warming effect of carbon dioxide. The models’ errors are not random — as often above as below observed temperatures, and by similar magnitudes — but consistently above observed temperatures, making it apparent that the models are biased. The large and growing divergence between model simulations and observed GAT severely reduces the models’ credibility both for predicting future GAT and for informing policy.

The Judeo-Christian worldview provided the basis for scientific method by teaching that a rational God designed an ordered universe to be understood and controlled by rational persons made in His image (Genesis 1:26), which is why science as a systematic activity arose in medieval Europe. One of Christ’s apostles, Paul, even asserted the essence of science when he wrote, “Test all things, hold fast what is good” (1 Thessalonians 5:21). In that spirit, Nobel Prize-winning physicist Richard Feynman explained “the key to science” this way:

“In general we look for a new law by the following process. First we guess it. Then we compute the consequences of the guess to see what would be implied if this law that we guessed is right. Then we compare the result of the computation to nature, with experiment or experience, compare it directly with observation, to see if it works. If it disagrees with experiment it is wrong. In that simple statement is the key to science. It does not make any difference how beautiful your guess is. It does not make any difference how smart you are, who made the guess, or what his name is — if it disagrees with experiment it is wrong. That is all there is to it.” [2]

We would add to Feynman’s statement that it also makes no difference how many people agree with your guess. The scientific method never appeals to consensus. It demands that theories be tested by empirical observation. By that test, the models are wrong. They therefore provide no rational basis to forecast dangerous human-induced global warming and no rational basis for efforts to reduce warming, whether by restricting the use of fossil fuels or by any other means.

For the Foreseeable Future, Wind and Solar Energy Cannot Effectively Replace Fossil Fuel and Nuclear Energy

Fossil fuels, because of their lower costs and higher efficiency, account for over 85 percent of total global energy use, and nuclear energy for about 6 percent. Wind and solar energy, because of their higher costs and lower efficiency, account for only a few percent. Mandated substitution of low-density, intermittent energy sources like wind and solar for high-density, constant sources like fossil fuels, before the former technologies become economically competitive, would be catastrophic to the world’s poor. It would simultaneously raise the cost and reduce the reliability and availability of energy, especially electricity. This, in turn, would raise the cost of all other goods and services — especially food — since all require energy to produce and transport. It would destroy scores to hundreds of thousands of jobs in America and, by slowing economic growth, prevent the creation of millions more here and abroad, especially in the developing world. It would slow the rise of the poor out of poverty and threaten to return millions to it. And it would make electricity grids unstable, leading to more frequent and widespread, costly and often fatal, brownouts and blackouts — events mercifully rare in wealthy countries but all too familiar to billions of people living in countries without comprehensive, stable electric grids supplied by stable fossil or nuclear fuels.

The Poor Would Suffer Most from Attempts to Restrict Affordable Energy Use

The poor, whether in America or elsewhere, will suffer most from such policies. The world’s poorest — the 1.3 billion in developing countries who depend on wood and dried dung as primary cooking and heating fuels, smoke from which kills 4 million and temporarily debilitates hundreds of millions every year — will be condemned to more generations of poverty and its deadly consequences. Instead, they desperately need to replace such primitive and dirty fuels with electricity, the most affordable sources of which are fossil fuels.

The poor in the developed world, too, need more, and cheaper, electricity and other energy from fossil fuels. On average, they spend two or more times as much of their incomes on energy as the middle class. When governments mandate substitution of wind and solar for fossil fuels, the affected poor lose access to decent food, housing, education, health care, and more as their energy costs rise. Some freeze to death, as tens of thousands did in the United Kingdom in several recent winters due to that nation’s rush to substitute wind and solar for coal to generate electricity, because they are unable to pay their electricity bills and still buy enough food.

Affordable Energy Can Help Millions of the World’s Poor Emerge from Poverty

The same computer climate models that exaggerate the warming effect of atmospheric carbon dioxide nonetheless rightly simulate that greater economic development driven by growing use of fossil fuels will add more carbon dioxide to the atmosphere. Consequently, the IPCC finds that the warmest scenarios for the future are also the richest, especially for those societies that are now the poorest.

The risks of poverty and misguided energy policies that would prolong it far outweigh the risks of climate change. Adequate wealth enables people to thrive in a wide array of climates, hot or cold, wet or dry. Poverty undermines human health and life even in the best of climates. It follows that because reducing fossil fuel use means reducing economic development, it also means condemning poor societies to remain poor, and requiring poor people of today to sacrifice for richer people of the future — a clear injustice.

Rising Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide Enhances Plant Growth

While adding carbon dioxide to the atmosphere causes far less warming than previously feared, it has a positive effect on plant life. Scientifically understood, carbon dioxide is not a pollutant but a gas harmless at twenty times its current atmospheric concentration and vital to all life on the earth.

With more carbon dioxide in the air, plants grow better in warmer and cooler temperatures and wetter and drier soils, make better use of soil nutrients, and resist diseases and pests better, increasing their fruit production, expanding their range, and greening the earth. This makes more food available to all other creatures, especially — as agricultural yields rise, making food more affordable — the world’s poor. Substituting wind, solar, and other low-density energy sources for coal, oil, and natural gas therefore hurts the poor not only by raising energy (and all other) prices but also by reducing food production. It also hurts the rest of life on earth by depriving it of the fertilizing effect of heightened carbon dioxide.

By using fossil fuels to generate energy to lift billions of God’s precious children out of poverty, we liberate from the tomb of the earth the carbon dioxide on which plants and therefore all the rest of life depend. This beautifully reveals the Creator’s wisdom and care for all of His creation — people, animals, plants, and the earth itself.

Summary and Call to Action

Climate change is overwhelmingly natural and cyclical; human contribution to it is slight and not dangerous; attempts to reduce human contribution by reducing CO2 emissions would cause more harm than good; and expanded use of fossil fuels is necessary to provide the abundant, affordable, reliable energy indispensable to lifting and keeping societies out of poverty. Although CO2 emissions warm the earth slightly, they do not warm it dangerously, and the benefits of fossil fuel use, especially in enabling whole societies to rise, and remain, out of poverty, far outweigh whatever risks might accompany their small contribution to global warming.

In light of these considerations,

  1. We call on the American people to speak out against policies aimed at curbing global warming and make their views known to opinion leaders at local, state, and national levels.
  2. We call on local, state, and federal policymakers to speak out against and refuse to endorse any global agreements that require such policies.
  3. We call on the news media both to resist demands by climate alarmists to conform their coverage of climate science and policy to any consensus that human activity is causing dangerous climate change and to refuse to characterize those who challenge any such consensus on scientific grounds as “deniers,” a pejorative term incompatible with rational, open, respectful discussion of scientific issues.

It is both unwise and unjust to adopt policies, whether at local, state, or federal levels, let alone a global agreement, requiring reduced use of fossil fuels for energy. Such policies would condemn hundreds of millions of our fellow human beings to ongoing poverty, and put hundreds of millions more at risk of returning to the poverty from which they rose, while achieving no significant climate benefit. We respectfully appeal to you to reject them.

[1] McKitrick, R.R., 2014, “HAC-Robust Measurement of the Duration of a Trendless Subsample in a Global Climate Time Series,” Open Journal of Statistics (4):527–535, online at http://dx.doi.org/10.4236/ojs.2014.47050. [1] Feynman, R., 1965, The Character of Physical Law (London: British Broadcasting Corporation), 4, emphasis added.

Initial Signers, through September 7, 2015

  1. Richard James Aaron, BS (Mechanical Engineering), Member of International Standards Organization for Diesel Engines and Society of Engineers, Roman Catholic, Laguna Hills, CA, USA
  2. Sheila Prabhakar Abraham, Ph.D. (Entomology), Associate Professor of Biology, Southeastern University, Evangelical Protestant, Lakeland, FL, USA
  3. Robert V Acuff, Ph.D. (Nutritional Biochemistry), Professor, Department of Surgery, College of Medicine, East TN State University, Evangelical Protestant, Elizabethton, TN, USA
  4. Lillie Adams, BA, Woodbury University, Evangelical Protestant, Riverside, CA USA
  5. Dwight D. Allman, Ph.D. (Political Science), Associate Professor of Political Science, Baylor University, Mainline Protestant, Waco, TX, USA
  6. Greg Altberg, BS (Civil Engineering), P.E., Retired, Littleton, CO, USA
  7. Dale Ambos, MS (Atmospheric Science), Evangelical Protestant, Las Vegas, NV, USA
  8. Ambrose, MBA (Business Administration), Mainline Protestant, Coppell, TX, USA
  9. Gary Anderson, MA (History), USAF (ret.), Mainline Protestant, Fruita, CO, USA
  10. Darlene Arden, BS (Animal Behavior), Certified Animal Behavior Consultant, Former Adjunct Professor at Kutztown University, Jewish, Framingham, MA, USA
  11. Paul Ashton, MS (Gerontology), Roman Catholic, St Leonards-on-Sea , East Sussex, United Kingdom
  12. Michael Asten, Ph.D. (Geophysics), Professor of Geophysics, Monash University School of Earth, Atmosphere and Environment, Evangelical Protestant, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia
  13. Felix R. Bailey Jr., BA (Engineering), Aurora, CO, USA
  14. Timothy Ball, Ph.D. (Climatology/Geography), Professor of Geology (ret.), University of Winnipeg, Roman Catholic, Victoria, BC, Canada
  15. Herman van Barneveld, BS (Education), High School Science, Mainline Protestant, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
  16. Joseph M. Bastardi, BS (Meteorology), Chief Meteorologist, Weatherbell.com, Boalsburg, PA, USA
  17. Charles G. Battig, M.D. (Medicine), President, Piedmont Chapter, Virginia Scientists and Engineers for Energy and Environment, Charlottesville, VA, USA
  18. Thomas Bauch, BA (Education), Chief Instructor, TeachDB2 LLC, Colleyville, TX, USA
  19. Robert M. Bauman, BS (Mechanical Engineering), Independent Engineer & Research Associate, The Right Climate Stuff, Evangelical Protestant, Severna Park, MD, USA
  20. Baumgardner, AS (Electronics), Richardson, TX, USA
  21. Joseph Beatty, BS (Environmental Science), President, EXTRO-CIS, Mainline Protestant, Houston, TX, USA
  22. Richard J. Becherer, Ph.D. (Optical Physics), Technical Staff, MIT Lincoln Laboratory, Adjunct Professor, University of Connecticut (ret.), Roman Catholic, Naples, FL, USA
  23. Calvin Beisner, Ph.D. (History/Economics), Founder and National Spokesman, Cornwall Alliance for the Stewardship of Creation, Evangelical Protestant, Pembroke Pines, Florida, USA
  24. Kevin Benn, MA (Natural Sciences), Ãstra Kristinelundsv. Malmo, Sweden
  25. Edwin X. Berry, Ph.D. (Atmospheric Physics), President, Climate Physics LLC, Bigfork, MT, USA
  26. Donna Fitzpatrick Bethell, JD (Law), Former Under Secretary, U.S. Department of Energy, Roman Catholic, Washington, DC, USA
  27. Ted Bjorem, MRE (Religious Education), Evangelical Protestant, Tigard, OR, USA
  28. David L. Black, Ph.D. (Chemistry), Founder, Chairman, and CEO, Aegis Sciences Corporation, Evangelical Protestant, Nashville, TN, USA
  29. Frank Blume, Ph.D. (Mathematics/Probability & Statistics), Professor of Mathematics, John Brown University, Mainline Protestant, Siloam Springs, AR, USA
  30. Dr. Jeffrey K. Boer, D.Min., Pastor, Orthodox Presbyterian Church, Evangelical Protestant, Hialeah, FL, USA
  31. Carl W. Bogue, Th.D. (History of Theology), Pastor, Presbyterian Church in America, Evangelical Protestant, Scottsdale Arizona, USA
  32. Karl Bohnak, BS (Meteorology), Chief Meteorologist, WLUC-TV6 and Fox UP, Marquette, MI, Negaunee, MI, USA
  33. Kevin M. Boling, M.Div., Pastor, Knowing The Truth Radio, Evangelical Protestant, Marietta SC, USA
  34. Joseph Boot, Ph.D. (Philosophy), Ezra Institute and Westminster Chapel, Evangelical Protestant, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
  35. Ricky Bragg, Griffithsville, WV, USA
  36. Phillip A. W. Bratby, Ph.D. (Physics), Devon, United Kingdom
  37. Paul Brewer, MS, EHS Manager, Raytheon, Fullerton Operations, Eastern Orthodox, Fullerton, CA, USA
  38. Scott Brooks, AS (Electronics), Edgewood, NM, USA
  39. Scott Brown, M.Div., Pastor, Hope Baptist Church, Evangelical Protestant, Wake Forest, NC, USA
  40. Karen Bryfogle, BA (English Literature), Eastern Orthodox, Lauderdale by the Sea, FL 33308, USA
  41. Sterling Burnett, Ph.D. (Environmental Ethics), Research Fellow, The Heartland Institute, Rowlett, TX, USA
  42. Roger L. Burtner, Ph.D. (Petroleum Geology), Chevron Oil Field Research Company (ret.), Evangelical Protestant, Fullerton., CA, USA
  43. Jerry Camerry-Goggatt, Ph.D. (New Testament), Professor of New Testament and Narrative Theology, Vanguard University, Freeland, WA, USA
  44. Davis Carman, MS (Mechanical Engineering), President, Apologia Educational Ministries, Evangelical Protestant, Waxhaw, NC, USA
  45. Ronald Carson, Ph.D. (Nuclear Engineering), Fellow, International Council on Systems Engineering, Evangelical Protestant, Renton, Washington, USA
  46. Robert M. Carter, Ph.D. (Geology), Professor, Institute of Public Affairs, Townsville, Queensland, Australia
  47. James T. Cater, BA, Senior Pastor, Evangelical Free Churches of America, Evangelical Protestant, Pembroke Pines, Florida, USA
  48. William Cecil, USAF (ret.), Weather Forecasting, National Weather Service, Rapid City, SD, USA
  49. Olga Nodarse Chao, MA (Psychology), Roman Catholic, Lakeland, FL, USA
  50. Raul Eduardo Chao, Ph.D. (Chemical Engineering), Chairman, The Systema Group, Johns Hopkins University, Roman Catholic, Lakeland, FL, USA
  51. Kenneth W. Chilton, Ph.D. (Business: Environmental Economics), Senior Environmental Fellow, Lindenwood University, Evangelical Protestant, Lake Saint Louis, MO, USA
  52. Mark Christopher, M.Div., Pastor, Exalting Christ Ministries International, Evangelical Protestant, Vallejo, CA, USA
  53. Hilda Cirotto, Teacher (ret.), Roman Catholic, Burlington, ON, Canada
  54. Richard E. Clark, BS (Interdisciplinary Studies; M.Div. candidate), New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, New Orleans, LA, USA
  55. Marc A Clauson, Ph.D. (Intellectual History), Professor of History and Law, Cedarville University, Evangelical Protestant, Xenia, OH, USA
  56. Philip Clement, BA, Mainline Protestant, Victoria, BC, Canada
  57. Trevor Clift, BS (Biology), University of London, Mainline Protestant, Milton Keynes, United Kingdom
  58. Charles Clough, MS (Atmospheric Science), Chief, Atmospheric Effects Team (ret.), Aberdeen Proving Ground, U.S. Department of Defense, Evangelical Protestant, Bel Air, MD, USA
  59. Jonathan Clough, MS (Operations Research), Analyst, Department of Defense, Evangelical Protestant, Springfield, VA, USA
  60. John Coleman, BS (Journalism), Meteorologist/Journalist (ret.), co-founder, The Weather Channel, San Diego CA, USA
  61. William B. Collier, Ph.D. (Physical Chemistry), Professor of Chemistry, Oral Roberts University, Evangelical Protestant, Tulsa, OK, USA
  62. Jason Colwell, Ph.D. (Mathematics), Associate Professor of Mathematics, Northwest Nazarene University, Evangelical Protestant, Nampa, ID, USA
  63. Patrice Cooke, MA (Education), Teacher (ret.), Mainline Protestant, Raleigh, NC, USA
  64. Mark Coppenger, Ph.D. (Philosophy), Professor of Christian Apologetics, Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Louisville, KY, USA
  65. Kenneth Todd Coykendall, MS (Mechanical Engineering), Mainline Protestant, Albany, OR, USA
  66. Patrick I. Coyne, Ph.D. (Agriculture), Professor Emeritus, Kansas State University, Evangelical Protestant, Hays, KS, USA
  67. Robert Croach, MA (Counseling), Lt. Col. USAF (ret.), Mountain Chapel Consulting, LLC, Evangelical Protestant, Canon City, CO, USA
  68. Claude C. Culross, Ph.D. (Organic Chemistry), Roman Catholic, Baton Rouge, LA, USA
  69. Jason Currie, MS (Mechanical Engineering), Senior FEA Analyst., Belcan Corp., Roman Catholic, Fairfield, Ohio, USA
  70. Verne Dagenais, DO, Optometrist, Roman Catholic, Yuma, AZ, USA
  71. Joseph D’Aleo, Ph.D. (hon., Meteorology), Certified Consulting Meteorologist, Weatherbell Analytics; American Meteorological Society Fellow, co-founder, The Weather Channel; Roman Catholic, Hudson NH, USA
  72. Donn Dears, BS (Engineering), Senior Executive, General Electric Company (ret.), Mainline Protestant, The Villages, FL, USA
  73. Donald J. Devine, Ph.D. (Political Science), Senior Scholar, Fund for American Studies, former Director, U.S. Office of Personnel Management, Roman Catholic, Washington, DC, USA
  74. Trey Dimsdale, JD (Law), Director, Land Center for Cultural Engagement, Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Fort Worth, Texas, USA
  75. John Dobroski, Pastor, Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada, Evangelical Protestant, Victoria, BC, Canada
  76. Harold H. Doiron, Ph.D (Mechanical Engineering), Chairman, The Right Climate Stuff Research Team, NASA (ret.), Roman Catholic, Pearland, Texas, USA
  77. Douglas W. Domenech, BS (Forestry and Wildlife Management), Director, Fueling Freedom Project, Texas Public Policy Foundation; former Virginia Secretary of Natural Resources and Deputy Chief of Staff, U.S. Department of the Interior; Evangelical Protestant, Alexandria, VA, USA
  78. Terry W. Donze, BS (Geological Engineering), Independent Geophysicist and Author, Missouri University of Science & Technology, Mainline Protestant, Wheat Ridge, CO USA
  79. Paul Driessen, JD (Law), Senior Policy Analyst, Committee For a Constructive Tomorrow (CFACT), Jewish, Fairfax, VA, USA
  80. Charles M. Duke, MS (Aeronautics & Astronautics), Evangelical Protestant, New Braunfels, TX, USA
  81. Freeman J. Dyson, BA (Mathematics), Emeritus Professor of Physics, Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton University, Mainline Protestant, Princeton, NJ, USA
  82. Bruce Eckhoff, Software Manager (ret.), Roman Catholic, Fullerton, CA, USA
  83. K. Elolia, Ph.D. (Theology), Professor of Theology and World Christianity, Emmanuel Christian Seminary, Milligan College, Evangelical Protestant, Johnson City, TN, USA
  84. Vincent Esposito, Ph.D. (Nuclear Engineering), University of Pittsburgh, Roman Catholic, Murrysville, PA, USA
  85. Gordon Evans, MS (Soil Science), Meteorology, Environmental Manager, The Texas A&M University System, Evangelical Protestant, College Station, TX, USA
  86. Donald E. Felts, BS (Psychology), Maj., USAF (ret.), Mainline Protestant, Edwardsville, IL, USA
  87. Nigel Shea Fields, PE, PEE (Electrical Engineering), Mainline Protestant, Ann Arbor MI, USA
  88. David L. Flick, D.Min. (Theology), Evangelical Protestant, Yukon OK, USA
  89. Miguel Flores-Vergara, Ph.D. (Plant Biology), Post-Doctoral Researcher, Franks Lab, North Carolina State University, Evangelical Protestant, Raleigh, NC, USA
  90. Paul Fodge, M.Ed. (Mathematics), Professor of Mathematics, George Fox University, Evangelical Protestant, Newberg, OR, USA
  91. Deke Forbes, MS (Aerospace Engineering), Capt., USN (ret.), Science and Environmental Policy Project, Evangelical Protestant, Dumfries, VA, USA
  92. Neil Frank, Ph.D. (Meteorology), Former Director, National Hurricane Center, Evangelical Protestant, Fulshear, TX, USA
  93. John Freeman, BS (Engineering), Anglican Church of Southern Africa, Mainline Protestant, Alverstone, KwaZulu, Natal, Zimbabwe
  94. Martin Fricke, Ph.D. (Nuclear Physics), American Physical Society Senior Fellow, elected to APS Panel on Public Affairs (POPA), Roman Catholic, San Diego, CA, USA
  95. Shelley Frost, BA (English Literature), Canterbury, NZ
  96. Gary Gannon, MA, Evangelical Protestant, Houston, TX, USA
  97. Joseph Gentry, BS (Chemical Engineering), Evangelical Protestant, Houston, TX, USA
  98. Joseph L. Gilio, MS (Zoology), President, Sunergy Power Systems, Inc., Roman Catholic, Palm City, FL, USA
  99. William Gillham, Ph.D. (Philosophical Theology), Emeritus Professor of Religious Studies, Albion College, Mainline Protestant, Albion, MI, USA
  100. Rainer Gladisch, Ph.D. (Internal Medicine), Director and Professor Doctor, Universitätsklinikum Mannheim, Roman Catholic, Mannheim, Germany
  101. Albrecht Glatzle, Ph.D. (Agriculture), Climate Policy Advisor, Asociacion Rural del Paraguay, Evangelical Protestant, Fernheim Boqueron, Paraguay
  102. Ron Gleason, Ph.D. (Theology), Senior Pastor, Grace Presbyterian Church, Yorba Linda, CA, USA
  103. Alan Gomes, Ph.D. (Historical Theology), Professor of Systematic and Historical Theology, Talbot School of Theology, Evangelical Protestant, La Mirada, CA, USA
  104. Guillermo Gonzalez, Ph.D. (Astronomy), Assistant Professor of Astronomy, Ball State University, Evangelical Protestant, Muncie, IN, USA
  105. Jason Gonzalez, BA (Graphic Design), Graphic Designer, A&E — The Graphics Complex, Houston TX, USA
  106. George Grant, Ph.D. (Philosophy), Pastor, Parish Presbyterian Church, King’s Meadow Study Center, Chalmers Fund, Evangelical Protestant, Franklin, TN, USA
  107. William M. Gray, Ph.D. (Geophysical Sciences), Professor Emeritus, Department of Atmospheric Science, Colorado State University, Eastern Orthodox, Fort Collins, CO, USA
  108. Ant Greenham, Ph.D. (Missions), Associate Professor of Missions and Islamic Studies, Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Wake Forest, NC, USA
  109. Bradley G. Green, Ph.D. (Theology), Associate Professor of Christian Thought and Tradition, Union University, Evangelical Protestant, Jackson, TN, USA
  110. Jay Grimstead, D.Min. (Theology), Director, Coalition on Revival, Evangelical Protestant, Murphys, CA, USA
  111. George H Grinestaff, BS (Petroleum Engineering), Evangelical Protestant, Richmond, Texas, USA
  112. Wayne Grudem, Ph.D. (New Testament), Research Professor of Theology and Biblical Studies, Phoenix Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Scottsdale, AZ, USA
  113. Larry Gulberg, Ph.D. (Chemistry), Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Seattle Pacific University, Evangelical Protestant, Lake Forest Park, WA, USA
  114. Glen R Haas, Jr., BS (Electrical Engineering), Chief Technologist, Aragio Solutions, Univ. of Cincinnati, Texas Instruments Inc., Mainline Protestant, Allen, TX, USA
  115. Eric Glenn Haenni, Ph.D. (Zoology), Assistant Professor of Biology, Franciscan University of Steubenville, Roman Catholic, Steubenville, OH, USA
  116. John Hammond, MS (Industrial & Systems Engineering), Mainline Protestant, Orlando, FL, USA
  117. Doug Hannink, MBA (Business Administration), Evangelical Protestant, Muskegon, MI, USA
  118. William Happer, Ph.D. (Physics), Cyrus Fogg Brackett Professor of Physics (Emeritus); former Director, Office of Science; Fellow of the American Physical Society, Princeton University; U.S. Department of Energy; Mainline Protestant, Princeton, NJ, USA
  119. Lee Hardy, Ph.D. (Philosophy), Professor of Philosophy, Calvin College, Evangelical Protestant, Grand Rapids MI, USA
  120. Eugene S. Harsh, MS (Meteorology), Lt. Col. USAF (ret.), Evangelical Protestant, Colorado Springs, CO, USA
  121. Jeff Haymond, Ph.D. (Economics), Dean, School of Business Administration, Cedarville University, Evangelical Protestant, Spring Valley, OH, USA
  122. Ron Heffield, M.Min., Pastor, Christian and Missionary Alliance, Evangelical Protestant, Orlando, FL, USA
  123. Thomas A. Hemphill, Ph.D. (Business Administration, Strategic Management, and Public Policy), University of Michigan, Flint, Roman Catholic, Flint, MI, USA
  124. Stephen Henderson, Th.M. (Old Testament), Pastor, Munich International Community Church, Evangelical Protestant, Munich, Germany
  125. Joseph P. Hennessey, MS (Atmospheric Sciences), Consulting Meteorologist, private practice, Roman Catholic, Sacramento CA, USA
  126. Thomas D. Hennigan, MPS (Environmental & Forest Biology), Associate Professor of Biology, Truett-McConnell College, Evangelical Protestant, Cleveland, GA, USA
  127. Miguel A. Hernandez Jr, MS (Management Engineering), Professional Engineer, NASA (ret.), Mainline Protestant, Seabrook, TX, USA
  128. David J. Hesselgrave, Ph.D. (Rhetoric & Public Address), Professor Emeritus of Missions, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Evangelical Protestant, Lakehurst, IL, USA
  129. Richard Higginbotham, MBA (Business, Administration), Former DLA Procurement Analyst for Environmental Regulations, Evangelical Protestant, Medford Lakes, NJ, USA
  130. Donald A. Hirst, Ph.D. (Physics), Evanhoe & Associates, Mainline Protestant, Bellbrook, OH, USA
  131. John M. Hodges, M.Mus. (Conducting), Founder and Director, Center for Western Studies, Evangelical Protestant, Memphis, TN, USA
  132. Paul Hoffman, BA (Economics, Biology), Former Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Interior for Fish and Wildlife and Parks; Resource Management Strategies; Evangelical Protestant, Prospect, VA, USA
  133. Scott Horrell, Th.D. (Theology), Professor of Theological Studies, Dallas Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Garland, TX, USA
  134. Irfon Hughes, BA (History), Pastor, Orthodox Presbyterian Church, Evangelical Protestant, Fuquay Varina, NC, USA
  135. William Hynd, MS (Science Education), Teacher of Physics (ret.), Roman Catholic, Edinburgh, Scotland, United Kingdom
  136. Craig D. Idso, Ph.D. (Geography), Chairman, Center for the Study of Carbon Dioxide and Global Change, Tempe, AZ, USA
  137. Dave Irons, Writer, Eastern Orthodox, Westbrook, ME, USA
  138. Klaus Issler, Ph.D. (Curriculum & Instruction), Professor of Christian Education and Theology, Talbot School of Theology, Biola University, Evangelical Protestant, La Mirada, CA, USA
  139. John Hertzer, MBA (Business Administration), Eastern Orthodox, Walnut Creek , CA, USA
  140. Jonathan Jobe, JD (Law), Evangelical Protestant, Oceanside, CA, USA
  141. Bryce W. Johnson, Ph.D. (Mechanical Engineering), Eastern Orthodox, Saratoga, CA, USA
  142. Peter Jones, Ph.D. (New Testament), TruthXchange, Evangelical Protestant, Escondido, USA
  143. Klaus L.E. Kaiser, Ph.D. (Chemistry), Director, TerraBase Inc., Evangelical Protestant, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
  144. Richard A. Keen, Ph.D., (Climatology), Emeritus Instructor of Atmospheric Sciences, University of Colorado, Boulder, Mainline Protestant, Golden, CO, USA
  145. John C. Keenan, O.P.L., JD (Law), Vice President, Lay Provincial Council, Holy Name of Jesus (Western) Dominican Province, Roman Catholic, Boise, Idaho, USA
  146. Hugh Kendrick, Ph.D. (Nuclear Engineering), U.S. Department of Energy, (ret.), Mainline Protestant, Anacortes WA, USA
  147. Bernard M. Kepshire, Ph.D. (Fisheries Biology), Ph.D, Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife (ret.), Alaska Department of Fish and Game (ret.), Roman Catholic, Corvallis, Oregon, USA
  148. Ed Kercher, MBA (Business Administration), President, KII, Mainline Protestant, Lebanon, PA, USA
  149. Madhav L Khandekar, Ph.D. (Meteorology), Scientist, Environment Canada (ret.), Markham, Ontario, Canada
  150. Andrew King, MS (Science Education), Science Teacher, Mainline Protestant, Martinez, GA, USA
  151. Bill Kirk, BS (Earth & Atmospheric Sciences), CEO & Founder, Weather Trends International, Inc., Evangelical Protestant, Bethlehem, PA, USA
  152. Nelson D. Kloosterman, Ph.D. (Ethics), Executive Director, Worldview Resources International, Evangelical Protestant, Saint John, IN, USA
  153. Cindy Knight, Evangelical Protestant, Red Bluff, CA, USA
  154. Dan Koev, Ph.D. (Political Science), Assistant Professor of Government, History, and Political Science, Regent University, Evangelical Protestant, Virginia Beach, VA, USA
  155. August Konkel, Ph.D. (Old Testament), Professor of Old Testament, McMaster Divinity College, Evangelical Protestant, Paris, Ontario, Canada
  156. Edward C. Krug, Ph.D. (Soil Science), Biogeochemist (ret.), former Field Researcher, National Acid Precipitation Assessment Project, Environmental Protection Agency; former associate scientist, Illinois State Water Survey, University of Illinois; Mainline Protestant, Urbana, IL, USA
  157. Richard Land,, Ph.D. (Philosophy), President, Southern Evangelical Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Matthews, NC, USA
  158. Rabbi Daniel Lapin, Rabbi, President, American Alliance of Jews and Christians,, Jewish, Mercer Island, WA, USA
  159. Mark J. Larson, Ph.D. (Historical Theology), Peace Reformed Church, Evangelical Protestant, Garner, IA, USA
  160. David R. Legates, Ph.D. (Climatology), Professor of Climatology and Geography, University of Delaware, Evangelical Protestant, Middletown, DE, USA
  161. Lubert Leger, Ph.D. (Physical Chemistry), NASA (ret.), Roman Catholic, Houston, TX, USA
  162. Jay H. Lehr, Ph.D. (Environmental Science), Science Director, The Heartland Institute, Ostrander, OH, USA
  163. Tom LeMense, BA (Accounting), Roman Catholic, Green Bay, WI, USA
  164. David H. Lester, Ph.D. (Chemical Engineering), Chairman, Go Nuclear, Inc., Fox Island WA, USA
  165. Phillip E. Lestmann, Ph.D. (Mathematics), Professor of Mathematics, Bryan College, Evangelical Protestant, Dayton, TN, USA
  166. William Light, Ph.D. (Organismic Biology and Geosciences), retired scientist, California Academy of Sciences, Marietta, GA, USA
  167. G. “Jay” Link, M.Div. (Ministry), President, The Steward’s Way, Evangelical Protestant, Camby, IN, USA
  168. Stephen D. Livesay, Ph.D. (Curriculum & Instruction), President, Bryan College, Evangelical Protestant, Dayton, TN, USA
  169. Mike Lockhart, BS (Geophysics), Mainline Protestant, Houston, TX, USA
  170. Michael Lodahl, Ph.D. (Theology), Professor of Theology and World Religions, Point Loma Nazarene University, Mainline Protestant, San Diego, CA, USA
  171. Alfredo M. Lopez, Ph.D. (Chemical Engineering), Research Vice President (ret.), ExxonMobil Research and Engineering, Roman Catholic, Miami Beach, FL USA
  172. Cindy Lopez, Evangelical Protestant, Chicago, IL, USA
  173. Henry A. Lopez-Aguiar, JD (Law), Attorney at Law, Roman Catholic, Miami, FL, USA
  174. Howard R. Lowe, BS (Geology), Professional Engineer & Certified Petroleum Geologist, American Association of Petroleum Geologists, Society of Petroleum Engineers, Mainline Protestant, Houston, TX, USA
  175. Jeffrey Mahn, MS (Nuclear Engineering), Evangelical Protestant, Albuquerque, NM, USA
  176. John F. Manville, Ph.D. (Analytic Organic Chemistry), Research Scientist (ret.),Victoria, BC, Canada
  177. Thomas Marriott, BS (Chemical Engineering), Air Pollution Control Engineer, State Regulatory Agency, Fairport, NY, USA
  178. Scott Marshall, BA, Evangelical Protestant, Naperville, IL, USA
  179. Frederick L. McCain, Roman Catholic, Gasport, NY, USA
  180. James P. McGarvey, M.Div., Pastor and Pro-life Advocate., The Christian & Missionary Alliance, Evangelical Protestant, Sunrise, FL, USA
  181. Robert M. McMillan, AS (Automotive Technology), DeKalb Community College/Tech, Mainline Protestant, Lilburn, GA, USA
  182. William Mikler, Ph.D. (Biblical Philosophy), Communio Christiana, Lake Mary, FL, USA
  183. Tracy C. Miller, Ph.D. (Economics), Associate Professor of Economics, Grove City College, Evangelical Protestant, Grove City, PA, USA
  184. Lawrence Miller, BS (Mathematics, Chemistry), San Mateo, CA, USA
  185. Craig Vincent Mitchell, Ph.D. (Philosophy, Christian Ethics), Associate Professor of Philosophy, Politics, and Economics, Criswell College, Evangelical Protestant, Fort Worth, Texas, USA
  186. Felipe Mohando, LLM (Law), Sorainen, IBA, Roman Catholic, Tallinn, Harjumaa, Estonia
  187. Tony G. Moon, D.Min. (Theology), Professor of Christian Ministries, Emmanuel College, Evangelical Protestant, Franklin Springs, GA, USA
  188. William G. Moore, Ph.D. (Historical Theology), Pastor, Cornerstone Baptist Church, Evangelical Protestant, Clinton, SC, USA
  189. John Moore, M.Div., Assistant Pastor, Music Minister, Coral Springs Presbyterian Church, Evangelical Protestant, Margate, FL, USA
  190. Steven W. Mosher, MS (Biological Oceanography), President, Population Research Institute, Roman Catholic, Front Royal, VA, USA
  191. John Mott, AS (Electrical Engineering), Metering Support Technician, Electrical Utility, Evangelical Protestant, Hazleton, PA, USA
  192. Mark Musser, M.Div., Pastor, Mark Musser Ministries, Evangelical Protestant, Olympia , WA, USA
  193. Barry Myers, Ph.D. (Information Science), Associate Professor of Computer Science, Northwest Nazarene University, Evangelical Protestant, Nampa, Idaho, USA
  194. Richard Nelson, Evangelical Protestant, Silverthorne, CO, USA
  195. Steven Nogueira, BS (Meteorology), Meteorologist, National Weather Service (ret.), Roman Catholic, Taunton, MA, USA
  196. Marita Noon, Executive Director, Citizens’ Alliance for Responsible Energy, Mainline Protestant, Albuquerque, NM, USA
  197. Robert G. O’Lynn II, D.Min. (Homiletics), Assistant Professor of Preaching and Ministry, Kentucky Christian University, Mainline Protestant, Grayson, KY, USA
  198. Jerry F. O’Neill, D.Div. (Theology), President, Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Pittsburgh, PA, USA
  199. Stan Oswald, BS (Mathematics), Portland State, Pahrump, NV, USA
  200. Jackson Painter, Ph.D. (New Testament), Professor of New Testament, Simpson University, Evangelical Protestant, Redding, CA, USA
  201. George Paul, Ph.D., Evangelical Protestant, Stanmore, NSW, Australia
  202. Franklin E. (Ed) Payne, MD (Medicine), Associate Professor of Family Medicine, Georgia Regents University (ret.), Evangelical Protestant, Augusta, GA, USA
  203. James M. Peacock, BS (Mechanical Engineering), Member, The Right Climate Stuff Research Team, Evangelical Protestant, Brenham, Texas, USA
  204. Philip Pennance, Ph.D. (Chemical Physics), Professor of Mathematics, Department of Mathematics, University of Puerto Rico, Roman Catholic, San Juan, PR, USA
  205. Ricki Pepin, Author, Lecturer, Instructor, Institute on the Constitution, Evangelical Protestant, Springfield, OH, USA
  206. Mark J. Perry, Ph.D. (Economics), Professor of Economics, University of Michigan, Flint, Roman Catholic, Washington, DC, USA
  207. Albert Pino, MA (Theology), Pastor, Palm Vista Community Church, Evangelical Protestant, Miami, FL, USA
  208. Joseph A. Pipa Jr., Ph.D. (Theology), President, Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Greenville, SC, USA
  209. Gary Plyler, MS (Nuclear Engineering), Seabeck, WA, USA
  210. Jason Poarch, MA (Education), Lead Faculty, SDC Rivendell 5 Pursuits Program, Mainline Protestant, Bloomington, MN, USA
  211. Gerry Pratt, BS (Chemical Engineering), Chemical, Bountiful, UT, USA
  212. Greg Raab, MS (Mineralogy), Environmental Scientist, Nevada Division of Environmental Protection, Roman Catholic, Las Vegas, NV, USA
  213. John Rabe, BA (Journalism), Producer/On-Air Host, D. James Kennedy Ministries, Evangelical Protestant, Fort Lauderdale, FL, USA
  214. Rafael Ramirez-de-Alba, MBA (Business, Administration), Economics Professor, IPADE Business School, Universidad Panamericana, Roman Catholic, Mexico City, MX
  215. William T. Reddinger, Ph.D. (Political Science), Assistant Professor of Government, History, and Criminal Justice, Regent University, Evangelical Protestant, Virginia Beach, VA, USA
  216. David M. Revell, MA (Biblical Studies), MS (Mathematics, cand.), Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Southeastern University, Evangelical Protestant, Lakeland, FL, USA
  217. L. Rice, MS (Geological Engineering), Assistant Professor of Geology, Cedarville University, Evangelical Protestant, Cedarville, OH, USA
  218. Jay Richards, Ph.D. (Philosophy/Theology), Assistant Research Professor, The Catholic University of America, Roman Catholic, Potomac Falls, VA, USA
  219. Gregory L. Robertson, M.Div., Pastor, Lutheran Church Missouri Synod, Redlands, CA, USA
  220. Alejandro Rodriguez-Gomez, Ph.D. (Telecommunications Engineering), Associate Professor, Universitat Politecnica de Catalunya — BarcelonaTech, Roman Catholic, Barcelona, Spain
  221. Mark Roeser, BS (Social Sciences), Farmer, Independent Researcher, Evangelical Protestant, Junction City, KS, USA
  222. Donna L. Rott, Evangelical Protestant, Henry, IL, USA
  223. Ludwig Rudolf, Ph.D. (Mathematics), , Dr., Retiree, Munich, Germany
  224. Austin Ruse, President, Center for Family and Human Rights, Roman Catholic, Washington, DC, USA
  225. James H. Rust, Ph.D. (Nuclear Engineering), Professor of Nuclear Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology (ret.), Mainline Protestant, Atlanta, GA, USA
  226. Anthony J Sadar, MS (Meteorology), Certified Consulting Meteorologist, Adjunct Professor of Meteorology, Geneva College, Evangelical Protestant, Pittsburg, PA, USA
  227. Richard L. Sauer, MS (Environmental Engineering), NASA (ret.), Roman Catholic, League City, TX, USA
  228. Rick Scarborough, President, Vision America Action, Evangelical Protestant, Nacogdoches, TX, USA
  229. Herbert Schlossberg, Ph.D. (History), Ethics and Public Policy Center, Alexandria, VA , USA
  230. Corey Schmatjen, MA (International Development Economics), Pastor, Palm Vista Community Church, Evangelical Protestant, Miami Lakes, FL, USA
  231. John Sciacca, MS (Geology), Director, Nevada Water Science Center, USAGS, Mainline Protestant, Carson City, NV, USA
  232. Patrick R. Sciacca, JD (Law), Attorney, Evangelical Protestant, Charlotte, NC, USA
  233. Ian W. Scott, Ph.D. (New Testament), Associate Professor of New Testament, Tyndale Seminary, Mainline Protestant, Toronto, ON, Canada
  234. Phil Sechrest, BS (Biomedical Engineering), Biomedical Engineer (ret.), Mainline Protestant, Wadmalaw Island, SC, USA
  235. John Shanahan, Ph.D. (Civil Engineering), President, Environmentalists for Nuclear Energy, USA, Roman Catholic, Denver, CO, USA
  236. Thomas P. Sheahen, Ph.D. (Physics), Science and Environmental Policy Project; Director, Institute for Theological Encounter with Science and Technology; former energy research scientist with several national laboratories, Roman Catholic, Deer Park, MD, USA
  237. David Shormann, Ph.D. (Aquatic Science), President, DIVE, LLC, Evangelical Protestant, Magnolia, TX, USA
  238. Curtis Simpson, BA (English), Roman Catholic, London, ON, Canada
  239. Dexter Skidmore, BS, Huger, SC, USA
  240. Robert Skonicki, MBA (Business Administration), Roman Catholic, Colorado Springs, CO, USA
  241. Garrick Small, Ph.D. (Economics), Associate Professor, Central Queensland University, Roman Catholic, Baulkham Hills, NSW, Australia
  242. Dana Smith, BS (Engineering), Mainline Protestant, Auburn, IL, USA
  243. Mike Spaulding, Ph.D. (Philosophy/Apologetics), Pastor, Calvary Chapel of Lima, Evangelical Protestant, Lima, Ohio, USA
  244. James Spiegel, Ph.D. (Philosophy), Professor of Philosophy, Taylor University, Evangelical Protestant, Upland, IN, USA
  245. Roy W. Spencer, Ph.D. (Meteorology), Principal Research Scientist, The University of Alabama in Huntsville; U.S. Science Team Leader, Advanced Microwave Scanning Radiometer aboard NASA’s Aqua Satellite; Evangelical Protestant, Huntsville, AL, USA
  246. Howard R. Spery, BS (Electrical Engineering), Evangelical Protestant, Evergreen, CO, USA
  247. James Stagg, Roman Catholic, Newnan, GA, USA
  248. Larry H. Stallard, M.Div., Retired Pastor, Presbyterian Church in America, Evangelical Protestant, Kingsport, TN, USA
  249. Daniel Stanhope, BS (Physics), Product Development Manager (ret.), Space Station Power Distribution System, Rocketdyne, Palm Harbor, FL, USA
  250. Walter A. Starck, Ph.D. (Biological Oceanography), Townsville, Queensland, AU
  251. Jim Steele, MS (Ecology), Director Emeritus, Sierra Nevada Field Campus, San Francisco State University, Manzanita, CA, USA
  252. Robert Stewart, Ph.D. (Microbiology), Professor and Chair of the Department of Science, Technology, and Mathematics, Regent University, Mainline Protestant, Norfolk, VA, USA
  253. Freddie Stoller, MBA (Business Administration), Capaul Holding, Flims Waldhaus, Switzerland
  254. Richard F. Storm, BS (Mechanical Engineering), Senior Consultant, Storm Technologies, Inc, Mainline Protestant, Albemarle, NC, USA
  255. Owen Strachan, Ph.D. (Theology), Associate Professor of Christian Theology, Midwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, Louisville, KY, USA
  256. Sally Stuart, M.A. (Intercultural Studies), Spanish Teacher, Calvary Christian High School, Evangelical Protestant, Clearwater, FL, USA
  257. Kenneth Talbot, Ph.D. (Theology), President, Whitefield Theological Seminary and College, Evangelical Protestant, Lakeland, FL, USA
  258. Paul Teague, BS (Petroleum Engineering), Director, Cimarex Energy Company, Evangelical Protestant, Castle Rock, CO, USA
  259. Timothy D. Terrell, Ph.D. (Environmental Regulatory Economics), Associate Professor of Economics, Wofford College, Evangelical Protestant, Spartanburg, SC, USA
  260. Karin-Ann Tesdorf, BA (Architecture), Fraia Ariba, Evangelical Protestant, Sydney Overseas, Australia
  261. Nicholas Tesdorf, BA (Architecture), , Fraia Ariba, Mainline Protestant, Sydney Overseas, Australia
  262. Charles N. Tesitor, MS (Chemical Engineering), Technical Analyst Reviewer, Excalibur Associates Inc., Roman Catholic, Hyattsville, MD, USA
  263. Thoenes, Ph.D. (Chemical Technology), Professor Emeritus, Eindhoven University, Den Haag, Netherlands
  264. Angelos Thomas, MA, Major, USAF (ret.), Eastern Orthodox, Niceville, FL, USA
  265. Kevin Timpe, Ph.D. (Philosophy), Professor of Philosophy, Northwest Nazarene University, Evangelical Protestant, Nampa, ID, USA
  266. James B. Tinsley, Power Plant Operator, Roman Catholic, Topeka, KS, USA
  267. Mark Tooley, BA, President, Institute on Religion and Democracy, Mainline Protestant, Washington, DC, USA
  268. Megan Toombs, BA (International Relations, Spanish), Communications and Outreach Coordinator, Cornwall Alliance for the Stewardship of Creation, Evangelical Protestant, Atlanta, GA, USA
  269. Joseph Touhill, Ph.D. (Environmental Engineering), President, Touhill Technology Management, Roman Catholic, Jamison, PA, USA
  270. Lars A Tovander, MS (Aeronautical Engineering), Principal Engineer, KTH, Galway, Ireland
  271. David Tucker, BA (Engineering), Engineering Manager, BST Lift Systems, Evangelical Protestant, Camarillo, CA, USA
  272. Ken Turnbull, BS (Computer Science), Accredited Land Consultant, University of Alberta, Littleton, CO, USA
  273. Eduardo G. Del Valle, Ph.D. (Chemical Engineering), EGDV Consultants, Inc. (ret.) Roman Catholic, Miami, FL, USA
  274. Steven Van Delinder, BS (Geology), Director of Exploration, Ballard Petroleum Holdings, LLC, Roman Catholic, Billings, MT, USA
  275. David Vance, Ph.D. (Instructional Design & Technology), Pastor, Redeemer Associate Reformed Presbyterian Church, Evangelical Protestant, Blacksburg, VA, USA
  276. Larry Vardiman, Ph.D. (Atmospheric Science), Paleoclimatologist, Institute for Creation Research (ret.), Evangelical Protestant, Rockport, WA, USA
  277. Lou Veiga, M.Div., Senior Pastor, Covenant Presbyterian Church, Houston, TX, USA
  278. L. (Don) Veinot Jr., President, Midwest Christian Outreach, Inc., Evangelical Protestant, Wonder Lake, IL, USA
  279. Sidney Wagner, Roman Catholic, McCook Lake, SD, USA
  280. Bryan Walden, BA (English) Evangelical Protestant, Kingston, WA, USA
  281. Melinda Walker, Ph.D. (Biology), Chair & Professor of Biology, Charleston Southern University, Evangelical Protestant, Summerville, SC, USA
  282. Tanya D. Warren, BA (Speech Communications), Evangelical Protestant, Cumming, GA, USA
  283. Dave Watt, BS, Mainline Protestant, Essex, United Kingdom
  284. John Webb, MS (Electrical Engineering), Yorba Linda, CA, USA
  285. Bob Webster, BS (Mathematics) Systems Analyst, USA Army (ret.), ARDEC (DoD), Mainline Protestant, Vero Beach, FL, USA
  286. James Weeg, MS (Environmental Science), American Institute of Professional Geologists, Roman Catholic, Summerville, SC, USA
  287. Steven J. Welcenbach, BS (Chemistry), President, Alchemical Ventures, Inc., Butler, WI, USA
  288. David F. Wells, Ph.D. (Theology), Distinguished Research Professor, Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary, Evangelical Protestant, South Hamilton, MA, USA
  289. Louis G. Wenner, Jr., BS, Pastor, Metochos Ministries, Evangelical Protestant, Glassboro, NJ, USA
  290. Bruce Werner, Ph.D. (Plant Breeding & Genetics), Menan, ID, USA
  291. William H. Werst, Jr., BS (Mechanical Engineering), former President and CEO, Inter-Associates, Inc., Roman Catholic, New Albany, IN, USA
  292. Kenneth P. West, Mainline Protestant, Cottonwood, ID, USA
  293. Thomas E. Weyand, Ph.D. (Metallurgical Engineering), President, Pittsburgh Mineral & Environmental Technology, Inc., Roman Catholic, New Brighton, PA, USA
  294. Kathleen Hartnett White, MA (Humanities, Energy & Environment), Distinguished Senior Fellow and Director, Texas Public Policy Foundation, Roman Catholic, Austin Texas, USA
  295. R. Fowler White, Ph.D. (New Testament), Senior Pastor, Valley Presbyterian Church, Evangelical Protestant, Lutherville, MD, USA
  296. Walter Wilcox, Ph.D. (Physics), Professor of Physics, Baylor University, Mainline Protestant, Waco, TX, USA
  297. Scott Williams, Ph.D. (Applied Mathematics), Evangelical Protestant, Springfield, VA, USA
  298. Jeremy Williams, Evangelical Protestant, Chebanse, IL, USA
  299. David A. Wing, Ph.D. (Biochemistry), Professor of Chemistry, Union University, Evangelical Protestant, Jackson, TN, USA
  300. Calvin M. Wolff, Ph.D. (Physical Chemistry), retired scientist/engineer, NASA JSC as contractor with Northrop Services Inc., Eastern Orthodox, Seabrook, TX, USA
  301. Peter Wrenshall, MS (Meteorology), New Westminster, BC, Canada
  302. Wendy Wright,, Vice President, Center for Family and Human Rights, Evangelical Protestant, Washington, DC, USA
  303. Elizabeth Yore, JD (Law), International Child Rights Attorney, YoreChildren.com, Roman Catholic, Lake Forest, Illinois, USA
  304. William Zmistowski, Jr., BA (Architecture), Mainline Protestant, Boulder, CO, USA
  305. Nicholas C. Zoller, Ph.D. (Mathematics), Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Southern Nazarene University, Mainline Protestant, Bethany, OK, USA

Featured Image Courtesy of Feed My Starving Children/Flickr CC

Originally published at www.cornwallalliance.org.

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